United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 478

 

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1967 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1967 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 478 of the 1967 volume:

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' x U " 3 1 ' ,X K x W L, I ' , , L i ' 5 Y A A ' V , V A f f . . -, f . . 1 ' - ,f Q f ' 1 1- 'T' A '.. Q f. . s -f l XA ' l I' ii - 51' X I , .1 V ' ' . l ' x 4' K 1 'Q . , Q' Q . ,K ,I :Y LY., Q, .in X.: F 1 V? A J 1 3 ,I 9, f ,V .W 1 ' ',. f f 1 ' - ' , Y I, 'VX X, , Q 4, . 1 J 1 , . - ! -1 4, ' ' ' ' R ' r ' . . I 3 ,, Y Q l ll 1 l - l Mission of the U.S. Coast Guard Academ . lil Q i i s l l . - f ,.-,Q i i 'go -' fi . . nngk . . . to graduate young men with sound bodies. stout hearts. and alert minds, with a liking for the sea and its lore, and with that high sense of honor, loyalty, and obedience which goes with trained initiative and leadershipg well grounded in seamanship. the sciences and the amenities, and strong in the resolve to he worthy ofthe traditions ofcommissioned ofticers in the United States Coast Guard in the service ottheir country and humtinity. i, Z 'O ' 4 1 1 ' Q E . 5 g 4 1 Q ' A X U . i ., , .- , Q i f 1' k 1 , A b M 1 51 ,4 L , Sv .' 'v ' fr 's fy I 1 9 u 3 I X3 -. V. ' -5 . , Ui' if v f'4?M In 7.3 M5121 I ww , W. : ' ' gg.. jg., ff' ply: i ff X 531' ' 'f - iw W- ' ' - . , '. . f ' if 1" A X. wif. , ' , x ' .f . , ,Y , , 2,2 ff.-' - ,I sv ' , , ' 1 Q- ' 7 l ' A 4 s , V 2 - Q . ,of r ' 1 1 I ' S f 9 , 2 4 3 , , ff.. ,g . jx ,1 f .. V 1 3 1, . g, v K , A Vt, ,. A 6 , .L ' L1 v ' f . D Q x I I I g yr ., H ' . , Q, rid' ,fam ' I ' ' .V .. e afwvs Vit, "ig-2. 5 4, r fy, W ' -Y ,ff "5 ' ,I V ""v?:6. .ffwfz-'i'i , I-. , is 'x 5 , i, tb 5,13 5 V- 1, A , QQQK Q W .. I Q N5 if. V 1 . Ag V . Q K , , . , . 3 , 1 5 J' ' . f 5' i ' . . A 1 1 1 ' 'f -1-I2 If 'a 1 If-My Lctidcisliip is instilled in cxcry Cadet lllitllll thc day hc tirrixes. He is taught the inilitarxn wax' olilite encom- passing discipline and ohe- dience. Teainwork is an- other quality that he learns through constant work with his classinates at the 1-Xcadeiny and on the sum- mer cruises. He finds that it takes cooperation and compatibility to accom- plish any task. Sportsman- ship is high ranking with the Cadet. In both intercol- legiate and intercompany sports, the feeling of fair play is evident. Without a doubt the three qualities that a Cadet is trained and versed in are . . . P' The ays Are Busy and Pull Z1 Ui IO 17 il? ' lb! 'md .Y.A R, if X , ., . . - -.eve fp -va an gb... lgk X 1 A A a :..,.f . '- l-B , i I . ..., ,,, XM- A- N ,. is . .x X. 'Ng H - ,TLIN x , 1 -. s M 'A-n..,,,kw W .-Q,,,pp-M we Nil -.qw-N .1-f A .-.M vi. .,.x . K-Q N9 ur' --. va.. xt A Cadefs day begins at reveille and terminates at taps, with numerous ac- tivities in between. Orientation, meals, formations. classes, room inspections, reviews. athletics, sailing, and social affairs are hut a few of the items that may occupy a Cadetls day. It some- times seems there is never enough time. but men learn to work efficiently and become well grounded in Seaman- ship. the sciences, and the amenities. .. s X , :,.n.p-f-1 'P' A " "Fi ilnnnfiiib wfgnf' h "" " K' 27' 'Q L, 1 " ii: - Q,............,, P , . J. W P N - -v ' 'Y' 'Q 1- F' .,:-Q A, P' - f Ar v ?"l'4f-v 'dug' QQ 5' q .E 3 V: K, .5 , 1 ,Qs in y F x x 'K em ' Ml 4 . In ipaq s ,-, . Q Q.. g u B p a 1. 0 'Q' 5 f. 0 Q 1 , f' 4' 3 A 9 I C Q, Q ,v. ' .Q . ' . U 5 . I 8 .ti a. I I . . . . .I , 'Y I 5 K N 1' 'K7,1:"'1 ' 'Y' ,-its Mu' 'wwf 1-'fr ' 'Ni , .1 ' v- ,M fl-:Q , ' J 'A ,H+ 'Ya , f -w -.f ,T , ' ' .4 iw ,LL ' 9541 853: 1 Hs 3. . . J ' 'Fi . Q ,ff 1, 5, A , ,I W , W. , .V x 'Y 'Leg V, Z' , J' gf-193-4ff.,k,:v ,. , ,. V I - .' 21 IW-1 X -, " X 162, N. 1 11-,agfr:?r3g-af 4 4 '. x.-1 Vi' ,f .. 'K,g'4i!J-' ' "1 ' Z. 1 ' f ' ' , 82 T 3 ia I 'E' 'befx-"bl, N' T. ' 'Q 'P A 4 R ii: gh Y ali I, A , ' ' "' ' '-A 1' " .J. '- , . , I , l i Y GRY li L-av X .. 4 , -z Q. 1 -v7 ' .f 1 7 .iigl np, 2 . ., Y , 4 N h , - i. .a ,:,g' fy ,V V -, I ,. , 5 - 1 Saad- 'Q : .A -- 1-4-" . A . , A , Q,-1-gr' '- - ' ,E 4. A- J , ' .ls L b .5 ,--... - ., M J Ya, AA , wx .,',, A-A-1 , .cwqfmi L .Q . z 3, . I . K- S A -- --me 1. 'E , 4.1-' J - ' , gg JL -N-I- X gg., , f if :'w"f'j? . Emp- ' A 1 9 . p vm - lb, A"" W ' HL" ' ' ' ' ' 1 'A : I , -. K -Y . fx.. . ' -' H --,A .I 5 ' . 3 ,. R A K 'N on , .X K h .. S sf' A-N A 'fhtllntjia 1 5 -'nikki-gtg? vi.-6 I 15" .V 'H V-s..,. . -..---Q.. w - k db Q. V W' ' .--- . 3 -an 5 A, V " no Ii! 'X If rn ' , fi Q , ' Aw ,A , , A H J wr Lf . . M,,,. , -,.ii,.,,, , .f 1 ,W N Q X ey -e Q QQbfQy45QQL.,5lf.gQQ,l '-...U .g,5,g,"' Q . 5 Q" lyiyigw n . 'Ti . ,. 3-A .. . e , i ' . lc' lm-, , . , ali' - - ' ew' -. 6. if pgs 9 1 r uf,,.. ,f-2 in f,-. I W U. 1,011 'Wx , . 'A emu f lx - .4 -, .-1 -- H. N ,- . mx, ,-qv, , -v .4 6, , I Y 4 A 4' . f, ,. .. . 1 v, T-fs? J, ,,.Yl..v,.n,Y .11 A' ....,. ..f.f.4.4A:.- A special breed of men with a centur 9 ' , fain I, f if ' 3.5 Q, as -V ,-.. ' L 1 "J, and three-quarters of SCIVICC to Amenca Pfi- nid n 6 1 Men of the U.S. Coast Guard Serving in Viet Nam f J ffffkfffhyx We, the Class of 1967, dedicate this book to the men of the United States Coast Guard serving in Viet Nam. Their bravery and courage stirs within each one of us a sense of spirit and faith. These are the men who are our saviors, our heroes, our protectors. In this time of peace and tranquility in the United States, our servicemen of the Coast Guard are risking their lives in a war that is being fought for no personal gain. Patrolling the many intricate and dangerous waterways of South Viet Nam's shorelines on our 82-foot cutters is by no means an easy task. The watches are long and the days drag slowly, but these men perform well and effectively. It is no easy step to leave peace for War, children for guns, and love for killing, but our men have learned to do these things for their country to the best of their abil- ity. It is in appreciation, and with great pride, that we dedicate this, our yearbook, to these men of the United States Coast Guard par- ticipating in Ronone of Divisions ll and 12. I 5 1? ' -ew.gQ..wrw:tf J N ' " ' "' EDITOR-IN-CHIEF John W. Reiter ASSOCIATE EDITOR Louis P. Manfra PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Chad B. Doherty BUSINESS MANAGER Charles R. Lewis ADVERTISING MANAGER George J. Munkenbeek, Ir. CIRCULATION MANAGER Richard B. Cook ADVISORS Cdr. Roy K. Angell Mr. Robert Dixon f 9 .w.J 42 is ' 4 1 , I ! V. 4 I 'w - x -, 'x Y' ' E bf, ., "ff . 1 , : 5. 1' A .'a K 1 uv",.wf A X X A ' .. Sig . H ' 't 1..- at sms . X I, I X .EA uiqv' ull, 3, N wx , . ' A- y ,limi A , . . KN , , , .Q . ., , ,Q S. .ff ' - ,cu . .D . ., -2 ,Rl S . ,A - miss-. I . , -Q gf-f . --Q-sg., Yi mx rin' rj QW A . K K :X an 1' -L. I f it " 1-'fit f' 's'?"?'. I Ft f 4' , 'Q ffj' tint :-ifgy. Q 4 asv' gil' 2 -.vim gifg .Q-tiff' jviif.. "' ""...J4, I 1' LL ia' ' - 335 . 3, I-: .Q ',:x3:5,s4g' vw' bi 1 bf' 5 X BF X .l g .X , in I N V 3 J.. f , ' N ' I X , l I Q I R I - 'Q --L Tradition, Honor, and Discipline Have Molded Our Lives That We May Uphold the Military Heritage of Our Service . if i 'I . , Cx 1' A, X' if s , 5. ig, I 'J s - 5 .z ' ' - Q x it E . . , f ., . ,Qt X , i ,. r - ,xl . Q. 1, . Y, . f -a . . . 1. L W . E J , f il 5 ,H C . N ' 1, A H' 1 . ,gr . , W . . . .V , . ,W . 5 , P . A ' aut, R It V f,,, .,A,. .1 . 4 ' ,E W. A l HQ I 4 I 1, . X , 1, 1 J 4 'q l, A K ' ' ' H I' ', 3 ' l l, Q' . ,if . W . -, . v l' r'N ' 1 ' X P ' .I .' ,A r 1- ' R4 . -A 3 ' l . Q " +2 , M 1 2 , f ,L , H I 1 ' 4: J . ,Y l, : t , " ' A P ,. N N . gi J E , , , : P . I i rl 5 . af " fr r 4 .-mf, 'i"""' W l I ' in 'Milli i" fm"' i I lift ' if I l 3 1 1 ffl lvl: vi i t vw t W g H , M in 4 l Jr ' ,iw 2,5 A T' .ji '4'Jlf K 4 li, l ,ig img 1 ls! s if -4 . X at 3 i . 1 f 4 ' F 1 ' 'J ,. , Q f , r I , A ' - 2 V f ,l ' ' 4 ' ' X 2: ' A r . - I Q ' ' ' 1 i' S 1 , I 4 ,I l ' ii P tn 4 n ! lj Q M , s . , , f l K f t Q 4 Ei 7 l l 3' 'N l' I l ' - ' if 1 l ll ,. 9 i , X 3 f Q ,. .. -' " J V Av., ,Q tm.. .af -'eff' ' ,. A - : 'i L , r x A T' A ,s L., ',,. ' A - I 1' 'q ' - fr.. -5- - 4' " ' 5 , V r , ... -A V T 21 1 , . I H . ? ll I 'Y fy I I A Q 1 tg 9 " f + v . 3 , i s Q 1 r f . 3 5 1 L, 5 E ' ' ' ' ' ' 5 i 1 , . , .Aa V 3 5' ' " A z Q - ' l' "'Y' Z X f' M ' . , -,QL Q 1 ' ,qaqqli :if ,gp -,glsaiiii CHAIN of CCMMAND CLASS LUG ACADEMICS THE CGRPS SPGRTS ACTIVITIES FIRST CLASS ADVERTISING 1 1 1 5 S or Til ..,caft, . .,. in U' ,, NL- - V 5 - Cx X Q F O 5 A QM' f at S: : N7 lff d ' E rn I in 1, I 5. 5 D .."uvo"' +A5' .7 X' S - . 53 . K , ff? , fi 1'5?!f '33 2"-5 14, ' T "V: " N-v:-'ftffb-' 'vm' WW , . v 'I -...M ,Q . 1 1 ,ri x. , iv XJ. - -' gg N' Hx- ,. .-X, ,wr ., W,- w in vf 755: gy gf 5 QTL en, I USCG VICE PRESIDENT OE THE UNITED STATES Hubert H. Humphrey 1-T3 .1 T51 , H1 5 L C1 SECRETARY OF TRAN SPORTATION E Alan S. Boyd 9. ....,..,.4 -v.-..-gy,-U...-5 w-H.. , ,...,-...4.,4r-nw-iw, USCG SECRETARY GF THE TREASURY ,Q Henry H. Fowler ,f T. f 'x C1 ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY ,W S A ,S E .SET E True Davis 25 COMMANDANT OF THE UNITED STATES CUAST GUARD Admiral Willard J. Smith XSSISTANT COM MAN DANT OE THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD Y iw Vice Admiral Paul E. Trimble 'f ' 3 A , CADEMY SUPERINTENDENT OF THE UNITED STATES COAST CJUAPAD A faqs, T I, If xi L J T E. Rear Admiral Chester R. Bender 28 XNNIN ELXNIZ SUPHRIIN I L NUI Nl lvunvsluuq ,fi 1,4 44 1 ff wg? Captain Edward C. Allen Jr COMMANDANT OF CADEFS .ffw V f--"" X ' Captain Austin C. Wagner J ASSIS IHXNT COMMANDANT OF CADETS ff, A X ' Commander Wayne C. Caldwell 'viflsg C' 1 1 la-M ? 3 Y Z .H l ull -nina-l-gi w-vm... ..-4. .-,..--.,1,-u-,--...,,.,---- 1 M f-wr nv,-.1 .--.4-,- 111.--v m. ,ow-,M 1- V-, vs-e., fv-a'f,,- ,.. I my-1-.,.., f 'K .rf ' he 5 'K x " 6 I rl 9 A1 I l 4 if 2 I fa 1 f 'i 4 I 1 1 . .5 ip, L X . 4 'e ' l if 'N I 3' Al-.4-.gg ' fi'-uv! M ' ' K T lk-1 -. WS. ',"w.,g3.vf' K. A-as-lk. 'N . ...-- I Q 1 ml., ' r 1 K ,L ,. A . ,X 5 r- 1 Z I 'I h "z" ' -Af 4 , VJ.,- , f . x: , 1 nj? 'G , U s- ,V Imax ,ww ...,.-..-4--........--. .........A ..., ,, , .. ,- ,l.-Q-v..-an-v A 'if' xx ing l P, 9 J l 1' -El' ,,gr""' hu., Q X- T Q -li- E C ' f -f WI :fgl " is , Z 'f 5-'-lun.: 'Q' " ! . X Y +..., . b- f'TL.ff,,'ff' M Y' Fdjiff ' 'V 4 ' ' .- ' , ,.1f:'f'vA'! '5.. , ". ,N Y ' J ,Q ' 4- 53,6 .K 'e 3 ,lifgg 1 ' Y 1 , 1 . , .,,-:.. L . .,Y. .4 5 ' :Q 3 1 ' 5' -an J ' ,. .fu .1 ,Q ii- fiv ,L ' in y .,g ei? 5 . if ' .1 aw w wx via! ii. f y 5 ia ' 1 I 5 4?-'20, 1 f . 'J ef ' ' Q 'VI' ,Nf I 9 'J i f q f S225 1' .5 'J' ' ' , . ,1 ,wgljlq ' I . I .f W D, 5 1 X., L E 4 -M 'EQ X1 . Q. - 'Q V V - I5 ' 51' 'F -LM, 7 fs ' Y ' -N-4-C fy, :A J za r '-K, - .' 7 --""' j",ll x ' . V , K i V 1 I gh Q . ' X . C X . 'E , . rx N 1 , "" ,, " 'is Q. Jia- .r Q g lf A 1-2 f 3 4. ""' ""' '74 1 -1' I 3 the CLASS f SECTION EDITOR Bob Riley . ef 'i ' X i 0, 2 YT? x. f .52 .x in 2 I, MM I i E e as f T - s '1 . is ff fi. . xl li .Q pg 'ill Lfll'--c' J ' i f .Vg - M,f , x 1 A, I f i 'll l Q . 5 ' . K X QQ' ' 4 Z .-- 5 'X T L . . i . g I A v 4 ' f fx ,,, ji 1 I' X X I? ' ff 3 h K, . . , ' W .QV If . 5 . 1 K4 .Cyl .I L, ' K if T af T . 'W A f- I if U Y LOG OF '67 A class is more than iust a year group of cadets. Each class has a distinct personality which represents all of its individuals together. This personality grows and changes as the class gains experience and matures. The first year we learned the basics of the military system. Third class year we felt the growing pains of carefree, fun-loving youth confined by a strict set of regula- tions. Second class year we encountered the difficulties and felt the 'satisfaction of leading for the first time as we had the pri- mary responsibility of indoctrinating the fourth class. First class year included a long cruise with us performing in iunior officer capacities. On our return to the Academy we faced the real test of any class - leading the entire cadet corps during the academ- ic year. Strong bonds of class unity and the memory of many painful experiences as underclassmen served as a good basis on which to build our leadership techniques. At the same time we looked forward to new cars and our first billets while taking maximum advantage of all the social and recreational facilities immediately at hand. Each year was busier and more varied than the preceding one and each rewarding in its own special way. 1 . . Q ! I . If The Saga of '67 Begins . - vm Y .. iff' Q pr , 1 l i l l I l I' I I From all corners of the country and equally varied backgrounds, we gathered in July of I963 to enter a new way of life. Two hundred and fifty-six came that day to face the rigors of Academy life. All our past associations and personal advantages counted for nothing as we were all placed on the some level -the bottom. Individual ability and all out effort carried us through that first summer while many of the original group dropped out along the way. A I E49 . 8 July 1963 4 A d , 10' .Q .,.-ff""' ff' ' Y. R., c ms, '- ,qw The long, hot summer days began at 0600. We were occupied with military training, classes, physical exercise, and everyday chores. Looking back the summer went quickly, however, at the time some moments and seconds were painfully long. . . . Happy Birthday dear Coast Guard, happy birthday for us! The first break in the summer routine came on Coast Guard Day, August 4th, It was a day filled with sunshine, hot dogs, milk shakes, girls, hamburgers, and probably an extra large chocolate sundae to top it off. Our first venture from the Academy took us first to Mystic Seaport. In the morning we investigated the museum and three-masted sailing ships. The afternoon was spent at Ocean Beach. There we ate lunch, all afternoon, tried to talk to girls again, relaxed in the sun, and worried about the next day back at the Academy. T' ' ' X 'UB N M Q 'M T ' lcc A t A t lei e- iawsfdm Q A With apprehension we awaited the return of the first class from the long cruise, who turned outto be interested only in going on their summer leave as soon as possible. We then boarded their vacated ships and breathed a sigh of relief. No one had to brace-up on a ship. The next two weeks were spent circumnavigating Block Island in the fog. Knowledge gained during the summer was put to use, and we had our first taste of the sea-going life and shipboard routine. 1 :ni 15 VN g-Surf' kk-4 .fs As the first semester started our load in- creased. The extent of extra curricular activities available also increased. We ioined clubs, choirs, inter-company and varsity sports teams. On the weekends we had our first regular liberty, re- views, mixers, and eight consecutive football vic- tories. Then, in November, our daily personal problems were overshadowed by a national trag- edy, the assassination of our President, John Fitz- gerald. Kennedy. ,Z - 101 ' C' I t December came, and with it the prospect of our first leave. As the 20th of December approached the upper class became more intensely concerned that our military bearing and professional knowledge were in- sufficient to meet the demands which would be placed upon us as we returned home. Very soon every minute of the day fond some of the nightl was filled with military training until we were literally going around in circles. By the time our intensified indoctrination reached its climax on the night before leave, we did not know if we were staying or going. Finally with leave only a few hours off, the upper class accepted the fact that we were as well prepared as possible to go home to our parents and friends, and they gave us a party. lt marked a subtle form of recognition but one of the most rewarding we could gain. We were no longer "swabs", but fourth class cadets. The calm after the storm Q if if yfy Zi 'f', , ivy 1 iw :T V H l ll 40 ya lil ..,, f we :fw , ,, Z f , 7W7Zfff1ff., ' , www it ,ff f X ffff e 4 1,6 pdf' , V, 4, ff' ' Back from Christmas leave we shortly had a new experience, our first exam week. The military atmo- sphere of the Academy faded into the background for five days as a one hundred per cent effort was applied to our academics. Part or all of the night was used for cramming. The next morning a semesters work in one subject culminated in a four hour test. We found a welcome release for our tension during "happy hour". The only question, once we had a snowball in hand, was l'Where is that squad leader?" Fun ond Graphics f fffm ' I 1 i 1 Q 6? ' ,f""' ' fi. A, 'fungi We continued into the next semester again settling into the routine of academics, sports, and military training. The long stretch from semester weekend until Easter leave was broken by a special celebration of the one hundreth day before graduation. On the 28th of February we took charge of the "indoctrination" of the second and third classes. Being our first chance to exhibit leadership and command we went into it wholeheartedly. Unfortunately we found our subordinates to be less than cooperative and seemingly void of respect. The situation deteriorated as the day pro- gressed. We gave the same orders as we had been given, however, we gained absolutely no constructive results. The day would have been a complete failure except that we learned a valuable lesson: responsibility and command must be complimented by authority. 'J T04 aff!! 1 5 'sf 5 i 5 rf t 5 : , - yxuj. . , t X ' X ' I f , . i, . Z x.h I -i 1- vs .1 ' ' ' 473 J. . 3 5 it gQ'g,xix. .X 5 'R li Y . f I 4 f 3' rf Q , B fix -he fhtl .,. in Xixuu 'L 43 Spring broughT a general upliTT in morale aT The Academy. WiTh The end of our ordeal in sighT, we could appreciaTe The lighTer side oT The evenTs of The pasT year. One lasT challenge remained, so we chose a sTurdy group of oarsmen To represenT The class in The inTer-company pulling boaT race. xx l June Week ended wiTh The arrival oT our spe- cial speaker Tor graduaTion. The presence of Lyn- don B. Johnson, The TirsT PresidenT To aTTend an Academy commencemenT, marked The day when one hundred and TorTy-seven of The original group TerminaTed our swab year. Some People, New Feelings ...Q 1 I. K s 1 Life as an upper classman, we found, was still not as wonderful as we had hoped. Third class year started with a cruise where we found that one stripe on our arms did not exempt us from doing all work, expeciolly when the only other people around had three stripes on their arms. When we resumed the academic year, we also found that a third classman is still in a position to follow, not lead. interest in observing others lead can hold up only so long, and, when it waned, we turned to new releases for our energies and found thot some of our new socially-oriented interests were also frowned upon. The year continued to be a cycle of being punished for old trouble until we got into new trouble. At last we were saved by another graduation. 71. 5: k ,- A .., fn . ' , ., "- , Q V it A , I s . 3 June I964 ss s VJ fa 1 Q XM H my 7' , ,wfffff ff, ' ffmf., ,, :,. ...A The third-class long cruise followed a pattern different from the normal long cruise. The Eagle and the cutters, Yakutat and Absecon, followed different paths. The Eagle sailed south to San Juan and Bermuda to take part in Operation Sail, while the cutters visited Europe. Operotion Sail consisted of a gathering of the world's sailing ships at Bermuda, followed by a race to New York Harbor where the ships as- sembled in a parade of soil. 4lV Regardless ot a cruises destination, cadets have the same activities and feelings. Each day and night consists of long hours of watch-standing, ship's work during oft-vvatch time, spontaneous discussions about the latest hot-word, and stolen minutes to catch forty winks on a teak wood declc. Cruises are where we evaluated our classmates, the dependable ones, the iazy ones, the helptul ones. Friendships were built on hours ot working together and instants when a help- ing hand prevented a slip in the rigging. H Some things are unwritten requirements for every cruise. A good storm with rough secs is one of them. Ours, of course, wos o hurricone during the first doys out. The question - is it better to be sick below decks where we could lie down or up on deck close to the roil? The other necessity is o beautiful Soturdoy when the ship stops ond everyone goes for 0 swim. Wgx. an 'H Nluch to our disappointment, ours was not en- tirely a pleasure cruise. Nlany work hours go into sustaining the ship and its crew. Paint-chipping, sanding, painting, scrubbing, holy-stoning, pol- ishing, potato-peeling, cooking, cleaning, and clothes-washing were our duties tor ten weeks. We gained an appreciation forthe seaman's lob and outlook through our first-hand experience. Q- 4 Watches, sunburn, and sea sickness were forgotten as the Eagle moored in our first port, San Juan. We dispersed immediately to investigate the city and sur- rounding area, By rented car, motorbike, and on foot we sought out individual interests - plush night clubs, the tropical rain forests, or the quaint life of Old San Juan. All too soon we headed out on a northerly course to Bermuda. At once the twenty-six miles of island seemed to be saturated with cadets seeking white sand beaches, cooling refreshments, and the fair sex. Departure from Bermuda was under full sail with all hands working to attain perfect trim. We rushed into the lead as the Operation Sail race began. However, the spirit and team work developed through hours of sail drills were to no avail as the winds died and we motored to New York. ilk ..---J .K we 4 3 if ,Ti -V T xl M m ' ,X , 'X I J 1 v V5 I I 4 , W g Q X ' - M 'F W M J ln New York the Caribbean sailors met their European counterparts. Immediately began the debate, which continues today, as to whom had met the prettiest girls, seen the nicest ports, drunk the tastiest land mostl beer, and had the best "good deals" and worst "bad deals." The discussion was partially resolved a week later when both groups determined that a lot could be said for Quebec and the French-Canadian girls. Two weeks of cruise remained as we sailed out the St. Lawrence River with each cadet counting the hours and minutes until summer leave started and plans formulated during the previous six months could be put into action. We gained several things on that first long cruise - a touch of worldliness, new friendships within the Class, and an understanding of Coast 3- Guard operations and life at sea. -1491! f Eff i lf fourth class year is to build military men, then third class year is designed to produce scholars. The l30 of us who survived swab indoctrination, the long cruise, and summer leave, found ourselves faced with an awesome barrier of academics to surmount. Hours spent wrestling with physics and calculus homework at night were complimented by equally difficult hours spent struggling through classes the next day. Not only did we encounter difficulties in the class rooms, but also in getting to and from them. Section tours be- came a third class rate. Q., ,,, av ff G f 'cf 4 f f ,fy WW, , X ,fzffwfw , ,,,f,zf4ff'f'f mv-47 ' ,ff 'ww " A I , Jfffmi' A W Aaannffvw ' ' , fwf- Wq, 1 if I ,, W wwff f f f I yy, , AKQLQNWIMMKJ ,L ,W Je, wh., .4 V X34 LY W 'Q wb Nw 1 WMMMN, A -1, -.Q Q' N waving W W N ,A we fp, 1' . ' -vm-if 'QM . x, W .QHL ,L I pavuft. I '11 . .W N. - . .V . 'ii J".'- Y , X PM N , V 4 fl ,M v. LV 64x X, g 1 f .'.. 1 uf A , .,, fi fy X X.. , , . ,uw , in 1 i 1 -ffh.,-..- lqlulq , www. MW1 , A. M... . ... , J Llif 1,4 ,, Ag? , m 1 :gf . 'l....4'.4-5. ', 'QW X V F W -X 'Q xv wx F i l We found our new position in the Corps dif- ferent ond often bewildering. Following o yeor in which our every oction wos explicitly defined ond regulated, we entered o period in which we hod more freedom, but not complete freedom. Prob- lems orose becouse the limits for our octivities were never cleorly set ond, in foct, seemed to vory from week to week. We were expected to show the complionce of o follower, the initiotive of o leoder ond the perfection of experience. Through weekend trips on o buoy tender, o forty foot potrol croft, ond the Westwind, we goined on oppreciotion for the operotionol os- pects of the service. Third closs yeor wos the time when we observed the leadership techniques of the uppercloss but were dnxious to try our own. ,. ,I Q, , xy ie. 11 , , fN'h1 1 ,, 4-'-' , I I x 1 . , I, a- .hf ' S ' J- 5 f ' -K ' ii , , 1 ff px-Q' ,X'gfs .r ?vif,4,N w5Q,'ig,- 455, ig .H Q! IIE .,.. 5, flh- fl ,ffqfif 1 1, I f f .- 1 ' 11,51 I ' T' ,xx I 0 Q' 9 in 4 H I ! RYQQQ1 33-as ' ' vw ' 'C' 1 1- gf -,Q - M ' ' "' Q a hi b "P 1 ,...1, ,-Nix mmm, 'f ,AEM .X f .f V,-., ' V , H Kp' , 4 I D 5 in Tex-E, .v s 1 w.. QA- --una. -o, -sg' Weelfdoye we rnof ooze erriof Le' , ocdderrnc ond rrrildorf hornerz, on Q new ends we zhed The hoo oooorer ora f6Qr7'r8':lZ'D ol The loundllng Qdreer olhcer ond Lizxned r' role of The college Sophomore. Egfr, 'for two: hls own outlet for The Tension: ol The free? lov preferred solitude, hor rnony, hndlng corrrocr ship dl Conneclicuf College, lolned ,n groop 9 ings To o nearby wooded ered. On oct r porhes golhered or The house ol o friend lr. rn communlry. Unlorlunotely our innocenl dlzoiof of good fellowship ond recreohon were some f times lnrerpreled os being oT odds wlrh The "ReguloTions lor The Corps of CodeTsf' ill.- .4 un-nu., g me 1 of 'hu Vw.. W fb ,w. ..Wk Ky 9 1 Ha, g .w -,. ,..un.4...df.MuauM,M,N ,mv -,MNn4nu.umn:nn-:nw CONDUCT BOOK , J,5. K S-.-..l.. y Y Y A ,- -,N........ ,.A,, ., ,, - 1-,,.,, H ff. 2 rs' ,, ..,, -,., .,,,.f,-, ,,,, ,f.i-.Q-v,,,,.,,-..,,.f,..... -:-,..j.g, Q , , it-Y U-AA' 557,341 , f. f ' 35' f , 1 lu..- LQ, 47 --l Y, .4 " ' f W-14, 4 if T , . , WA 7f 6 gum rgr, J f f 1 A 4 70 , f , my ,M , ,, 2, Q " 1 -. fy, M, 3 ' V , I V ' , wi, 4 , 7 ,ffWf 1 I . 1 x,f 'lr M jf ,Q 34 , , 4 W! nh , Q f fk ' in X ,ff . 2' ' . ,fl 12 ' .ng - , .mf ary. .ye 4 V52 T we 4' WW! f "" ff fiawiiwiiffc v""W L . 1, 4 AnoTher June Week finally arrived To close our sec- ond year of Training. Again a spirifed group of oors- men Took To The Thames and gave Their all for The class. A new evenf was added To The riTual of ending The year. Dressed in our fine, new sTiff-collared dress uni- forms we escorfed our currenf True loves To an en- chanTed Rose Garden in Billard Hall. Some of The mini- aTure class rings which had been worn secrefively on leaves were never worn when They were finally au- Thorized, for They were given wiTh pleasure To new fiancees. lg! New Authority, Prestige . T :E .. 3 A , an 1 1 ffl ,cb ,A s 's ,A Q Qi fl 'W' Q B A I I NN Second class year came as a welcome respite from the strict supervision we had experienced in our first two years. We were finally placed on our own in the variety of programs scheduled for the summer. At Quantico, Elizabeth City, and the district offices we operated in groups comprised entirely of the class, while during the Academy phase we met our first subordinates - the Class of l969. Following Commencement Exercises, each man packed his life's possessions in a seabog and made ready for our first destination, the Marine Training Center at Quantico, Virginia, for small arms training. 9 June i965 ,fl " ' ik - , . .V ff 'TWQ' "f ' ' ,V f ,4 K , 'wwe 3 Before the sun rose over the red clay hills, we were headed, bleary-eyed, to the ranges. There we impressed the Marine instructors with our military bearing and precision marching. Each day, as we gained in proficiency with the M-l rifle and .45 caliber pistol, we discovered that what Marines lack in working conditions they make up for in discipline and good chow. An early start paid off in an early ending when we could get cleaned up and spend a relaxing evening at the Officers' Club. Some even found pretty girls to date, which is a true accomplishment on a base with thousands of Marines. l ll LISCUASI GUAHU ici""""" 31 I I f stAtioN ,N 'I I ali :ii fax ,f EJ 'une' Qi 1, The class was assigned in small groups to visit district headquarters at Boston, New York, Nor- folk, and New Orleans. We received information about and observed the operations of LORAN sta- tions, buoy tenders, merchant marine inspection, search and rescue co-ordination centers, port se- curity, and boating safety - almost the complete range of Coast Guard activities. Wherever we went Coast Guard personnel welcomed us and made us feel at home in what will be our future duty stations. Off hours we were generally tree to pursue our private interests as we pleased. Most of us returned as well briefed on the status of social activities in the particular cities as we were on Coast Guard activities. NEW CRHQANS LA A2 QQ ' I 1' ' i . 7 -H . f Z f 1 4 lx tl w"1 Fri ,. 7, ,V Coast Guard aviation and search and rescue formed the substance of our two weeks of training at the Eliz- abeth City Air Station in North Carolina. We devoted half our day to classroom material and half to the trusty 'lalbatross". The night life abounding in the adiacent community convinced most of us that 'AE- City" afforded an excellent opportunity to rest. We found our own innocent forms of recreation to pursue around our barracks. Our social facilities were supple- mented, however, by a weekend flight to Miami Beach. Of course, no visit would be complete without acquiring a souvenir and the first group outdid them- selves. f-aff,- f, f .X ...1. -2-ff A..- M., , --...V-0-.,- q....,,.,. ...ff-....... .NWN 's . Z avg I Q5 72W 1 -.., , " I " 'b V ' X' V fi . gf, fpfyy f v ,. n G 3- , '-+V ' V ' ' -' x. K .-X xx I .,,, 977 'COAST All this time portions of the class had been at the Academy. The training here was in two areas, profes- sional subiects and leadership. The new fourth class had to be prepared for the beginning of the academic year by indoctrination into the military system. We held command positions and were forced to devise our own techniques to meet specific problems of handling men. This was perhaps the most rewarding experience of our entire cadet life. We saw our efforts transform high school boys of different degrees of maturity into effective fourth class cadets. i,.....,,, M- 'Y f lf W ' R, ,Wye ' gf Ly, fi,r f ,f ,f fp ,MQ , 4,4 ,,,fr,.fz V f f f f, f . fy X f If ,, if , ff , MW f ff i if -1. f , Am f . Q fm, , f ff f xy r Z X ff ff ffff Z Qf ,,,,f I YW 97 Y Xf Z al ' 6 f ,ff 1 de. .4 by K. , r 1 V .A ,.g."' T . , if ,,- ' A-1 .MW F' D If' Cf? -4 TW' ID 66 I 2 , fn., l -f Q! f X A --, - c ffl , .f 5 , ,f rf V , A '6 4, l ,-p""" egg., ,L we '- 1 ti N T " ?.l A i1L lU'ii I x . K . Ll'IT?'J ,Q Ng", K is 1 1-'N 0 V A .452 1 J 2 , -14 ,...,,..m ,W f.,.....,.v 1 5-. 14. . If . f l 67 W , Q Nu-g., 4 f... ,- l I e i l 'TV' 4 X, T ,aff c, g W ff 2, 1 S15 i li-T 3,53 Li f T ' The summer ended with a cruise for the sec- ond and fourth class. We applied the classroom knowledge gained that summer and stood our first iunior officer watches. Consisting of four cut- ters, fhe squadron was the largest ever as- sembled for cadets. This allowed us to practice more complicated ship maneuvers than on previ- ous cruises. On the return trip we visited the Offi- cer Training Center in Yorktown, Virginia, and saw where our college bred counterparts are trained. ,A 'S ,V E .5 1 4gg AP., ..,,. .,. . ,. ,N what 'A .D.n.,,s-N 'L 54,30 '1 'F' I is .Aix 6 ,4 Back at school the tedious process of unpacking and 'squaring away" began as we looked forward to new responsibilities in the ensuing year. The com- panies had been reorganized so that we lived with a few old friends and many classmates whom we had not known well. After settling the questions of who would sweep the room and how often, and how far to open the window at night, new 'lwives" prepared for an encouraging year. We felt only one slight hesitation in adiusting to the supervision of the first class again after a summer on our own. P 'X 2 Y XX K sy ici... ..- NAV I , I , - W -Y-.Mn-., I .-44 " "-'-7,-.W.,. , x . 4+ -,,. 1 'f:5Q1w:f" 1 1 1 ' - ,. i ' W 91 I r i fy I ,! I wx I V I 4 xr ,Il Wi 1 82. 1 Vi: ,I' ii sl 1 f M- f , .fl The k'Fog" ond the "Twilight" My wif ' 1 7 f f x X ,V ' Q ,ffrf if f xxx ,v I I - A X lx I t X , X x 7, y, V 7, .a M . Y 'f' , I - A Vg ,. ., in , .gxl X V 4 , .L Y , GQAQ V Q X 1. x ,' 2 f t , K h 'K 'K M I ' X .. ,. W f Q V9,,.w-ff.. Q, J. W ,E ic. R 1 17' 'g-.-irg'U'Qfi' 4 ,! ,....-.. . RK. H i Events passed rapidly in the first semester. Sports, extracurricular activities, and individual proiects and problems surrounded the ever present academic de- mands. l'The Gents" added a new dimension to the musical organizations at the Academy and grew in popularity with frequent "informals" on Saturday evenings. Miss Pat Denne, with the whole-hearted support of the class, became our Football Queen for l965. A choice of field of study was offered for the first time. We divided into managers and engineers and at once faced the debate of who worked hardest and learned the most for the best grades. Before we knew it l'Hundreth Day" was upon us and we paid dearly for all the harsh words we had bestowed upon the swabs. sz FM During two weekends in March we participated in exchange visits when cadets and midshipmen from the other Academies came here, while we visited their schools. The traditional exchange of unitorms toolc place to such an extent that we could scarcely deter- mine to which service anyone belonged. The ideas and impressions formed on these visits would help us adopt better methods and avoid problems when in charge of the Corps the next year. We returned cone vinced that we had a superior military system but were nonetheless impressed by some ot the privileges which our contemporaries enioyed. if.: ,, N my ,. L. wg' 4- Tl A 4 'iq' A f' T 'T 3 you , 99723111 '?-' D 7,7 1 'Q fy x The social event ot the spring roox SWR N ww X w Hall where cooperative ettort ana lc ua a proper setting tor otticralli rece it ti N The girls were all beautiful xvierti c clressecl in N , - i K i. lltctt lllT:Nl ioctl kxj, it t i tc l ri titty lit tlrgi lrg rm X clay wire Q clllvitclvcl lltat Mi" MNVTX JJ N lllct lltircl Niki lclcl :T Z -qv' x- . S A Lkxxlx M- K ki Lkgft F Q. KX K sw 'Q ' x x , X K N X . I 4 xt 'xx X i 1 'f X .v L X yi 5. x xx Stronger on The Shore The Beginning ot the End . Q w 5 ' COAST GUARD One hundred and tour of us arrived at First Class year We had reached the top position in the four class structure. Much was yet to be learned, however, only time could teach us. We had not fully experienced the chain of command. We still had to gain an apprecia- tion of accountability. The year held promise of many TW lEl V' pleasurable things but more - it would be a time to think and act indepently, resolve ditticult personal decisions, and prove the worth of our class which had been questioned on previous occasions. The summer program consisted ot several activi- ties. The primary one being a long cruise, but also an Eagle cruise and professional studies at the Groton Training Center. 8 June T966 A Y I .Q lwo cutter cruises were planned, the first going south to Savannah, New Orleans, San luan, and the VngniIdands.Thesecondtravemd norditothe Great lakes and Quebec. Savannah was our first port, where we were properly greeted by an air escort. Next came New Orleans with a bevy of southern belles and hospi- tahty.lDur visn'vvas a rnixture of professional and so- cial interests. We satisfied the former at the Avondale Shipyard vvhere nevv Coast Guard ships vvere being constructed. The latter caused us to spend our hberty tune in the French Quarter and at a local nuryng school San Juan held the same attraction it had two years before. Sante cadets returned to previous favorne hangouts Ugg of". , ' gf , . MZ' r J l'Baboon" NLVW 'W 51 1 'V n 1 I QA-Wi 'K+' , is ,U 1 Lia-K ix, Q W 2 O.. t 4m , ,,' ' u 1 nl F I , 'll 11,- 3 'ie-ff , G a Z 1 i , f cs, 4 , ff , 1 I , A T""Fff1i Valuable spare time at sea is consumed in many ways. Due to limited recreational tocili- ties, favorite pastimes include suntanning, reading, card playing, or simply gazing at the sea. A maiority of oft watch hours are spent in endless "bull sessions" with topics that range from the good times at the last port to poli- tics. But when the card game has ended, when the sun is no longer bright, and when all topics and participants have been exhausted, there is sleep, which will be accepted in any position, anytime, and anyplace. 5 I f 'lie iz 9- P 5 L, I ie.. c,,c X as 1, jd ,I ,A ., . 2... or ml ii "' " I T i 'sa 'ii ,QRQ N' K 'Nay , Ns R jk if s,5N I , t ,Wffff 147577 .fri , U ff ' X - K X, 7,, ' 'W f' ' ,E i .,W, Z G 7 M W -,K -A X U Q , KA Q 5 -S 5 M VX EX 5 : a +15 Wu.. :awp 5,4- Nm L ' ,f mg ,M :ww ne' f X23 - ii 1 ,. N ' X ...N ...M ...-..- wg f -x 4---.,, A9 "uk Some of our strongest memories were gained dur- ing the First Class cruise. lt was an enlightening expe- rience in which we formed strong bonds of unity with- inthe class. The feelings forthe protection of the com- mon goal at the expense of personal desires were to last through the entire year and many difficult situa- tions occurred which would have broken down a less unified group into quarreling factions. Classmates on the trip North decided to prove their devotion to the sea-going life by bearing on their arms the indelible mark of the true sailor. , ef-ff MW ' ' ff I1 ,ff wwfwwm f 4 "" lie 5' AW aww few A ,gr ' N"-QHIYIJ if I '1 Q 'Vi v N',..g.-A. I , fm. A-L9--ng' M W J 'fb a iw,-,,,,,n-uw n. iEngineers - Southern Cruise" ...A 'Future Offi- cers For The Guard" . . .These and other mottos were heard with increasing frequency as the long cruise drew to a close. By far the most warmly received part of the sum- mer program was the period at the Groton Training Center where we learned Damage Control fundamen- tals and slcills, and studied Aids to Navigation equip- ment in two week long courses. Following the routine of a iunior officer, our only requirement was to be at class. Coupled with,civilian clothing privileges, this led to the maximum usage of all social and recreational facilities in the locality. x3,2yr': , W 5 I . 'vi ,Uh g , Back at school we assumed the positions of leadership in the Regimental organiza- tion. It was imperative that this first group work closely together to ensure smooth op- erations during the initial period of our con- trol. They formed a tightly knit group which carried out the duties of running the Corps in an exemplary fashion. The work required by responsible positions was an additional load to an already busy academic term. Accent- uating this was the obligation to ourselves to utilize to the utmost every weekend and liberty hour. We followed our sports teams closely although the weather conditions and outcome sometimes were not favorable. 4 V if VV? Vu'bVV .ht , MY .fag ,,,f,M,,,,,, ,MM ., , VVV,,7, UMW m,f.4f,,.,f,VwM ,, ,,,f , V ,, ,,,V.,.w,,M4MMa4 ,Vw M VYVQV4, ,if ,fvmm4VffVV,,W., , I ,k ,.. 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V M, "fi '.fVVf' V-Vfs,1,m, o ff?" f , " V 1 " ' " 'V f ' ' Vfli. ,, 'I-ef A , 'I ,, , 'I 1 , , y ff 7 , . ,a ' , VsL,..- ,, ' ' , ,, ' f gg: V , V. , V V VV ,yy ,, Qwwff VVVVVV ,V ,:, ,V X VV ,, V, V, , V V17 V V ,V VV ,V ,f 11,0 4 ,,,e,,.,,,V V VV., A ,Vi , . , V ,, V ig, ,, Mbwf, . g V , V ,mf ,, V VV V V ZW ? .,, ,VV V ' ,." ,V, ., i,',V"3, .,,,, V '2,, 3 ', ' , 1,,,,.,,Q,,,V 0.4 147145 '- ' V du .V 'V - l 8 2 ' r I SE ..,.. kd' s ., -:cf ,..-.--W-pf-r ..,p c.....4e -w.c-Uv s-so Vu' sv Q ..- if W ' f s Q-- 'QNWilr'N I" muy be only MM, but it's the positions they're in thot counts! 83 9 Hardly realizing that fall could have slipped away, the winter was soon upon us with its special charac- teristics. The Christmas spirit permeated the barracks and our preparations tor leave were culminated with the traditional party. ln the midst of all these happenings we all had to find time to occasionally relax and be thoughtful. .Wit iff' i at N The one place outside ot the Academy that is dear to the heait ot every cadet is Skrigans Res' taurant Attectronately known as 'lSam's'i it was the local point ot most weekend activities. Slip- ping quietly down a dark alley with dates, every- one knew that the A'backroom" held all the warmth and tellowship that could ever be ex- pected. Providing protection from cold winter nights along with the means tor socializing and dancing Sams was the one place where we could make ourselves feel at home and put aside, temporarily, the pressures of cadet lite. qv! Ai A, 7.3. Spring brought a series of new interest groups. One comprised ot the most impeccable clothed cadets was known as the Sky Divers' Club. More serious consider- ations appeared with the approach of graduation: se- lecting our automobile and a billet and, for many, the most important decision of all, the selection ofthe girl to share life with. 1 f' 4 . QF?" ink, --'Z 'I Q, 3 if lm ff Today ls the Tomorrow Four years saw the original group reduced to the select ninety-eight by graduation day. The prophecy in our first class lecture that out of three of us seated side by side, only one would complete our goal, had come true. Gradually our classmates left. Some to fol- low other professionsg some to build familiesg and others to escape the discipline and academic pressures which were forced upon us. ln our four years of living together we learned that we could depend upon each other. When we leave we will never be assembled as an entire group again, but we will be ioined by the in- tangible spirit which is the Class of T967. . of Yesterday 7 June T967 ij? , f ff ff , ggff X Q! Q, , 5 f ff 6 M441 . f, , fi WW X 4 Hz fe, ' i, . Qffmzf ,l Q ff 2 E w M 1 S Q 1 x 3 ? ? Z 5 , 5 5 5 2 Q Q 5 S S Q I 1 5 2 ra---q..,,..,..v-wwf,-ff-X-,aa-few-'-.t.V, . gg:- , "g'g.g,ouvege:f1prf"1"r,3f:::rnri :f,?Y-va:-vip, zfwfip--,q-ur--fngffr-wwf fam. n I- --'ru-..-.,, .--f, 1- ra-wr 0'h ,..,i-""" Y. ,, ,.vPf""" v, " " v .f- V' , .M-x-'fx' , . dl 1. : in -wa. "IV--un-V. - M V- t. LE, , 1 ff' If ww- 1- H-- Y Lt.. - W- ...-.....- ' - -fntf-----'-L:-:g.........., . -...f..u-..s.....x ...... ..-. . - . ...- . yfllviwh . '-Q 1 W9 Jlllllth . .nap .fa 00 nan' H 7,41 "5 . I N ,lx .,,.,-- 'Qin-ix 7 W . .! ri W1 x J-QM. '-'I2:5E,JL,' '- 1- ' 7 . ,f,,fs1f:,,1g,-g,..,, .:. E, 'Y ' 'fn 53' 'f.:,"f ifgli 'f .J tri, 'f M x 1, .,D,-U.,,g L , c"fL,'.J "W: .-NI z Jf,.3:?i17i-H53 5 pig 1 1 ,S Y , 3 ,gfif-Q.. af. '74'?f'fi ' L .yu 'Q 1. 2.4 i K , D 4 gig ,IN , the CLA SS SECTION EDITORS Jim Townley Dick Tweedie -- ..,,,,, Dean of Academics CapTain P. F. Faye Our new Dean of Academics, CapTain P. F. Faye, has deep concern noT.anly for The CadeT's develop- menT in The classroom, buT The relaTionship befween This developmenT, The sparTs field, and The miliTary life aT The Academy. These Three areas are inTermingled To such a degree ThaT only full knowledge of all can allow efficienT exercise in one area, Academics. As wiTnessed by The many CadeTs who have soughT Caprain Foye's guidance, The Dean is never Too busy, never uninformed, never uninTeresTed in The CadeT. While faced wiTh many problems To be solved aT The mamenT, CapTain Faye has inTroduced new elec- Tives To furTher implemenT The spliT-curriculum course of sTudy. Usually limiTed To very large schools, This exTensive elecTive program is a realiTy under CapTain Faye. CompuTer scheduling is now being used To allow CadeTs discreTion in courses, elecTives, and sTudy hours, To CapTain Faye, The Class of i967 wishes conTinued success in his endeavors and looks forward To serving wiTh The fine officers who will benefiT from his achievemenTs. 89 i l 1 ,,,, , s L . s f 'S E llum rigs!!! nsmsm 3 ., --A' 'wa-V f 'lf ,Self A :: r Satterlee Hall l Built in 1932 and named for Captain Charles Satterlee of the USCGC Tampa, which was lost with all hands during World War l, Satterlee Hall is usually the first academic building a cadet comes to know as a fourth classman. During fourth class sum- mer the new cadet takes the Science Techniques course here and learns the "magic" of a slide rule. Beginning second class year when the class is academically split into two groups, Engineer- ing-Physical Science and Management-Social Science, Satterlee Hall becomes the managers' haven, and the engineers must yet suffer through Government, Economics, and Management. Upon our arrival in July l963, Satterlee housed the Humanities, Math- 1 B11 HV M16 ' H if as ematics, and Physical Science Departments, and a modernization program was beginning. With the increased size of the Corps the Mathematics Department was forced across the roadway to the third deck of Yeaton Hall, and Satterlee was left to Humanities, Physical Science, and the computer. Department of Physical Science -. X .sv V -t Mixx, c 'fe' Aga" 'C iff' Captain R. 1. Perry Department Head Doctor of Statistics - Harvard University Department at Humanities Commander A. B. How Department Head 9l Physicol Science Deportrnent Chemistry Section xr 5 Wm I Professor H. J. C t II X E , ' -2: 9 blusms . 92 Professor W D W Physics Section Lcdr R. L. DeMichieII Lcdr R. J. Ketchel 'Dig I-h""""--..,, Lcdr R. W, Michaels 5 ni' 93 Li L, Gi Krumm Physics Section ul ... 3' Dr. S. Krosner Doctor ot Physics - Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Ens I, Bi Singei 9 . W 1 Z , , S . . . jr X . xc - . .- QKXXQ - XXX. X- - X XPSXX X 'lx X ' Xb. Ens W. H. Doughtrey w ..1,. Ens D. L White Lt J. J. 'QQ 7 . .X X .XXXXX -nsgl-f mcse Q 35.5 XX XQQM .X N - X :EXT XQ NX Q., Xxx X X A X Xsi ' X It Sfggg 1 ing? X X k x - xiii Ns 2' Rs ,Q .nk VEX 2 is A . Nw ft SSX ' X T' . t iii- L X 5x xx 6 L. X .3 A it X v I TS X QM ..c.,..c ' Yr: 41 Xl .X Qi S Q 8 , X X N as kat il X XX P IQ.-: X X WRX 94 ,....w.Xs f --1 If ...L-1' - x vt' Xie bi. Digirol Compurer Center """"'lnn's i 4, -X Q, Professor R. C. Felkel IW I "W I-'Q " -,,,.-4 -- is :fb is bm 514.5 J 4 x K L ' 4 Professor T. B. Toylor IBM 1620 Computer -R1 K Jax Y, '.-NN" , at QNX WL. 95 Humonities Deportrnent History Section Professor J. F. Murphy Lt tigi P. E. Yonowoy , 1 Professor T. J. McKenzie ,...- .- Lt D. L. Bennett ve mmf- -is -- -V W- . . .l!'l"'Fl!F"l""" ri 'J f X..J" i P JJ' As Vim -39 if Q 6 377' Q11 4 Economics Section -1"""" - ?:ffll"' Professor R. A. Ladd Doctor ot Economics - University ot Connecticut in-.,. Professor E. Meredith VIE I " W- 'J 1 P Q-. 97 English Section Professor N. L. Morvin L I .A,..ys.wf '- Lcdr l. B. Motion lcdr R. A. Wells Doctor of Psychology - University ot Connecticut Lt J. S. Blockett M 'R , op, xi 98 N.. i ft" in , --mx ,Q K' .s s ,ce www V! so Lcdr R. E. McKew X--.M Ens M. F. Collins Professor I. H. King 99 MCALLIST 9 . f E ' 1 , , i 41 , , Wyre, ,C j sy! gif 1 'E , f, pgiigji If ,Lx McAllister Hall Named after CDR Charles A. McAllister, first Engineer-in-Chief of the United States Coast Guard, McAllister Hall is the home of the Department of Applied Science and Engineering. Fourth class year finds the new cadet taking two semesters of Graphics in these hallowed halls. After this somewhat harried introduction to the engineers' "paradise", we did not return until second class year. The managers were required to take two semesters of Electrical Engineering and one of Mechanics along with the engineers, and some even enioyed it. In addition to this, the en- gineers gained knowledge of thermodynamics, fluid mechanics, stress analysis, the analog computer, naval architecture, and materials, to name but a few, and this vast amount of knowl- edge was all put to use in first class year's Marine Engineering Experimentation and Analysis lPowerj, and, for a few, Design and Analysis. 'Wil , 'ff'-V 1 l N ' 'I' .V A ky bb 1, Q A Us ,pm K' 'Am Qin YC ,W gy 'WCC ,Pi I 15391-i l+',fJ"ff?f A 4. ,cfesfff ft, :s,'rfK-:kg - H i" risk ze Mutt 'sri V is r -5 ive," A , , VJ fl 'affix 1? it A if' ' EQWT. if g .' t' ffl, Efgrj-V . u qv' hc. if eqmfys Wagga My x tfv fc V 1 N Nw -3 hex' , f-A r E ,V YH C i -'l1.5gg,i1,l..,,, Aj J fs "fa '--I , -vi J' S K Department at Applied Science and Engineering '11 Captain E. L Perry Department Head IOI i -an-.......,..... .... p,. New A Electricol Engineering Section Commander R. K. Angell - Section Heod M c - . .c.,.?. Q: h 5 l K. 1 Professor W. N. lermonn lcdr D. G. Currier l02 Lcdr D. B. Flonogon F aa. 9' my Q Q 7 Q!" I 1, ,tu 4 x- "M Y x 1 E 7' f f 1 ff, 2, new-fm, 'V f' f ' 0? ' V ef ug., Z 4 f 42, Z if f , Zffffczfv, ff 'W 'nf 2, Q, V,r! ' 74 5' 1 - , i f J A " inf' .2 , f!,A4,:,,,W2fi!!f, ki ,M W X! VA V . :,,, .,1:' ' X , WWW, " 'gnu , , 21 ? f' A ' y,,, ' " fWf5',mWi4?fMm , gf , 1 f V, ac, :H ' Cf, fnf,,f9ffM Mfffiv ff ,. -1 V' Cf M7,y4f,7ff W ffm , X ,W ,n,,, A , ,Mff f-,v ,1 ,, , fffwf, WQ4. 1 ',,f , , -. Lcdr C, R. Smith Graphics ,,,..,i' I 1, f Lf W. T. Lelond Lf K Q L1 R. J. Conodo Y Grophics ! 'NV I Lt W, B. Hewnt Monne Engineering L. Elsfe iii" mcg N X .u-sw - ' Engineering Experimentation and Analysis Cdr R. M. White - Assistant Dean Doctor of Science - M.I.T. Professor B. S, Cathy Fluid Mechanics Professor H. E. Mayrose Lcdr J. L. Coburn Lcdr T. R. Cummings X ? i Q 11 i i i I i i ww -sv--A P NUVUI Afffrlreffwfe Mechonicol Engineerrng Lcdr R. G. McMahon " fix... ,,", . 1 5,51 X QQ .ei Lcdr N. E. Cutts I LT R. S. Hinkle Professor R. G. Boggs Professor A. Cort Professor W. T. Hegenberger E O I: .J xg' rs: ,n 32.3.5 s ,. . ,Q If whtdlvw may snail U-mln hill' fl' i1,.,..' snr, fu sc, :diff rn' n W .4 whim-n-4.1. ,wpsurf 5 - 4 Bagan . ..... lbw s - ' 1 ' -- - ' A4-.-rzv, L i ,- ., "W ' 3 .Q 1 Bi we I4 'UI has lf use 1 a S 10 in nam an UD! inward 'fire ll 8 5960 ll' I A4 3 , Af 3 A :lg ,Ma 1 ' "" An. Ci ,fff JFUW ,.,2....faM.,-4 l . A l .4 ' ai ,,f'Iff V 1 ,F mf. 'wma nj WW' V ,,g,,,'f.L, f.,,..,yfm,. ,va www" W1 f. cy c see ff? 'f ,imzfmiz K I f- . , ', k ' Q .,r':i,:'s.,.t ff' HW ij 'V 1' 2 1 , wr f-,. , HW' l ' I 4 W, A.. ,c --...- i llli !!,,... Yeaton Hall is the "professional" building on campus for it is here that a cadet gains knowledge in the professional sciences and amenities. Navigation, law, gunnery, oceanog- raphyfmeteorology, nautical science, and communications have been taught from Yeaton's classroom podiums since the buiIding's reconversion from the enlisted men's bar- racks in the summer of '63. The mathematics department became a newcomer to Yeaton Hall when it transferred its base of operation from Satterlee Hall in the early fall of '66. A cadet may well remember Yeaton Hall as the home upon which his professional knowledge in cap cover clean- ing was gained and developed. And who can soon forget the memorable lessons obtained on the gun deck, in nav labs, or communications studies. Yeaton Hall JWIM Qt ' 'A 6. ly . ,,f ,, y- 'f 3-,vm e yi' a 2--T -1 3 'V 6 , , ,,,, . ff ,, of r 1 R 1 ' A - . rs .1 ss ., i 51 if X f f , 4. c A. , Ll t ,,.,,,c - A .ss V. G , , , V 41535 AV nw D vp. nv Dfw-up A-'vw ,v,.. , sk H., : ' ff-Q 0 - 4 Q 1 5 gf - Sk . K 'W 'nw' .,,, an so hm """X2'O-mugs W- In , up l , K I pf 4 at Department ot Mathematics he Captain E. P. Rivard Department Head Doctor of Educational Administration - University of Connecticut Department ot Professional Studies Captain S. G. Carkeek Department Head I07 Ntothemotics Department -mmm.. Q. , ....qunvv-suse., 1-Q46 "ff . ' A .e ff -.ez ig Q5 ,f . , wfi' . 3 .. .2 1, Q, , wx: "f '. va.!f:3gf-A fr'Zz,1. y '4 'VH' Vg tl 1, fr f S Z 9 Q 7 'Y f ix " V f , X X ff ,,,..,1:4,q,g Professor J. R. Donnellon ' '03 Professor L. O. Hutch Lt I. S. Cruickshonk Lt D. H. Withers 03 sf- r, .nz-1 7 4 ffff 'VZf.,wffM" fw Mvfff f , Q f' sssss if 3 fs 'ia' ch Lcdr J. D. Woods - Assistant Deon LT R. E. Haus ,ff 4 , , f ,f."f. Lcdr J. A. Kearney 35 Ens W. J. Skipwith 2 'V I f . as 122 5 :Af IS 5s ,eq LT D. A. Sondell mul W who-fd Professional Studies Department Nairigation Section Commander A. J. Soreng - Section Head Lt R. H. Beiter Commander R. S. Dolliver Lt S. F. Powers '1 f . -4. 283, Lt C. S. Mincks ,eg Legol Section ---'il' Lcdr A F Brldgemon Commonder N E Williams Semen Head Juns Doctor George Woshrngton Unrverslty Juns Doctor George Woshungton Unrversutv Gunnery Section W CHGUN D E McDonald LcdrF M Coonrod E mv .v-n-1 y--.uw ,wan Nautical Science Sedion LT P. A. Joseph 4 f ,,n f Q Q , Q LT W. C. Pork ll' AW? 'tx' nf' 1 5 .. N - ",.,.f' 4-UI' -vnu L Q W I .. ,V '4g,,,.e,-pc ,,. , , 51-i,"".',Q. g 5 . . Q. gQ,,.,w:y.,w.1,,... I A I , , x. K K- L, f 'Oi 5 K '7 9 , ,.-mms. e W " M ..,, . W . ,..' LT M. B. Dunn I I2 ' i'A"'4f4 """Nluq Oceonogrophyf Meteorology Communications ff' Lcdr R. C. Kollmeyer Lt B. S, Patterson ' lI3 ! , Billard Hall The gymnasium derives its name from RADM F. C. Billard Commandant of the Coast Guard from T924 to T932 Beginning in Fourth class year, the new Swabs are presented with courses in Foundations of Physical Education, Wrestling, Swimming, Soc- cer, Volleyball, and Gymnastics. Third class year yields to more refined sports, such as, Tennis, Basketball, Advanced Swimming, and Personal Defense. As the Cadets progress in their physical. education, they undertake courses which require more coordina- tion and skills, these courses are Golf, Badminton, and Lifesav- ing. The last year of Physical Education enables the first class- man to elect his P.E. courses in the field that most interests him. Such courses available are Scuba Diving, Bowling, Skiing, and Leadership. With the expanding Corps of Cadets a new gym was inevitable and presently nearing completion is the new Field House. ffacing pagel I Department ot Physical Education l fi -,ff-Q" 1 ll My y 1 . Q ---. TL . Q ff -' .:':--rf . ,,,. 1 .. . 74' S at,aa cf , . , .6 .5 D 5 n X 'J f,cs ipgf, tltx' f ! Commander C. W. Selin - Director of Athletics Department Head Doctor of Physical Education - University of Iowa New Fieldhouse rar ALW4 IIS Footboll Soccer - Bosketboll Y 'ie' Couch L. G. Bechtel Lcdr F. S. Koprol Swimming - Trock Inter-Company Sports Couch W. l. Newton Cooch N. W. Nitchmon l I6 ' 4 QPG init W o",'o'4" K5 - t'cf?.w?c?aZ?ffz . f ox ,- , ,Y X XXX L Q?-3' .!'. P,'lf.'! C 1 r diff tx B0S9bGH Wrestling Couch S. Eldridge Gym nostics Couch S. L. Springer Cross Country if is, L W A . -X if :KAW ,eww Lt figj R. B. Smith Couch G. A. Cordinoli II7 l"'1 Hamilton Hall Named after Alexander Hamilton, the first Secretary of the Treasury and founder of the Coast Guard, Hamilton Hall contains the Superintendenfs, Dean's, Public lnformation, and Communi- cations Offices. Hamilton is the Academy Administration Build- ing, and also houses the library, the Admissions, Personnel, and Comptroller's Offices. lt is from these offices that we got our pay, all the administrative details ofthe Academy were handled, and, of course, who could have done without those grade sheets from IBM Records, or supplies from the Print Shop. It is from Hamilton Hall that we will receive orders to our first duty sta- tion, and our first check for services rendered as a Coast Guard Ensign. N Q 'Q ' 'Wir ifiim ,D 1 It--Q I f 1 Admissions Director Captain M. J. Williams, U.S.P.H.S. Doctor of Educational Psychology - University of Michigan, Assistant Director Lt J. N. Faigle I I9 'IN 'f3S.?T4"x., l Pisa il Cdr R. B. Davis, lr. Chief Personnel and Su. " V fjC2T2C'5fT , -,,,, fe,-,rw if -t-in c if li 4.-1f4 i44fr" f 'Vw W, ,,,,,. f , , 2 , ,ffiififff 5, 'L 'izldidiicil f ' ' 4- ff c-wwf, ' ..,,. -' M fg eff, , g e r if. "wg: ,xg . r 5.-..v y fiiffxp , f I Kim' 4, f 4. Administration Division f X ll l i 1 I '45 7' , rv 3 Q W...-.agen-viii" Aw I .I Mp 1,,.,,. ,- 4. .4 .. .- afar? F' Cdr R. B. long Chief Physical Plant Division l s "- A 1 l2O Cdr R. W. Smith Chief Comptroller Division lil El Q- Librory in ,bb , C ,fy Mr. Poul H. Johnson Mr. Robert Dixon Librorion Assisronr Librorion ff M , ix A , 1 If X ' - v M Q F V ,A M ,.,-. I L l Migg jgneg Miss Whiie W Public Informofion LT iigj Ni. J. Jocobs IZI Chief Medical Officer Commander V. J. Barbara, USPHS Captain R. R. Fletcher, USPHS Mrchel Hall Lcdr P. G. Lawrence, USPHS wifi Commander E. L. Easterday, USPHS - Lcdr P. R. Ragaglia, USPHS I22 X I an X ,. Af ' ii.. V 4, any .,,- ,W JW' O ,i Q U Lcdr. H. L. Dicksfein, USPHSg Lf. H. E. Lourelli, USPHSg Lcdr. J. S. Crone, USPHSg Lcdr. G. L. Truiff, USPHSg LT. H. W. Weinmon, USPHS . L. i T Q Y 1 . L Ccipfoin O. Spence, Senior Denfol Officer i fa' if 1 L 'S - 2 Dftfiffil Ciriff I23 . P. S. Kline, U Dental Officer Mess Manager Dietitian Commander J. A. Davidsaver, USPHS i"'N-Q :I Lcdr 'W, H. Dofson Jacob Reed's Sons, Uniforms Tailor J Arnold Berg 'K IZ4 Paul Mariani Dry Cleaning Mary Kahn and Midge Kimes laundry Cadet Store Ann Foley Q.. 1 A l 41 1' J A9 lf e n W few 4 vf ll r fr f Q of CHSPCK R. J. Krueger fazuff ,141 Gm lack Scarborough 1:15 ati, l 3 Iii X Wir!! EglAlXklhL3g X :Jin 531 iff: A fill The Barbers H797 Bill Parnham 'UW 4, "'u..,, ,- Pg, Ylefgvffrzlff Ed Sylveslre Doug Radlcioni L60 5Ci0nTl l25 l 5 I s e I I 3 n 4 3' i 1 I ? 5 P A 5 5 i R 4 1 I 1 i .Qu -Ar, ,N,H,,s,v,,- .,,--,v....,.,,.,.,,.,..,......--,-...'.-A.-..-'rf v u ,r , ,, . ,nu " 4 . L , f, 4 Y- "1 'lv - - ,,f "L-'-"P . - . JY, 1 "nu 1' .," ' Lx' Riff!! 'Lynn .1 A S' ,fy gi.. nj V 3, Y- ,H Mya . Thwf, ' Q,-,, 'ik f' ff ,H .4 ,F L, . M f,,"J 1: Q W-2-""W, ip' A --f A' ,,, , L 'A' no-" ueflgf' X fm., 4,7 w,, ' QTY"- .,:.v-L.: 4 . f X. v- J wr U..-.4 V -.1 P' , A 1, ,. ,' x--, . ,.. Y-.., 5 . ,H-,.... - 4. ' 'Q--. www 4 4... ..., 9 ' -:Q ln . mx 5 'W r' Q -Q 'P W ' dv .M ' 4 ' . U, N . Q. . , , -.f i ' '---1, M. 7' . mx f ' , " l ,h V . 'M ' 1: . uf Aw 4 b . e .. , f L 4 "l""' ' 'x -5 v.v,,,. " 1 -Y t , .,, vu U , ", v 5.5 5 av , rv. ...V , 'Eff ,.-U., ' , A A' -L 1 y 35 - the CLAS SECTION EDITORS Mike Bell Rex Wessling ,-4 Good Weather Brings Parade Reviews 'ro The Corps H' Ko, if Es? A 5 I' fa, , agfma, ,g f,- -Ln more c fall revew J ,,, Y 1 MAH-, Z ' 'fviiv V l .r af J 6 lf, Q1 'Mr rt' 'Z 7 f h - V .H . . . 4, 1 A, ,, , ,,. ., N , . . 1 .,.. ,, ,-. .- --M - -K---1-'-'--ff---xfv-f--..f,,,4..,--1-..--,eq-W-F-.-,,A---V-1---VA. M.,--'.,Q-,--,..,-NV..-,.,, ,,.,.,,.... .....,.. ,V ..-....',,,,,., -C-7 ,. ..,., H . , v ..- . , ., , , The Regimentol Commander Reports the Corps Is Mustered . . at N 4, I .q. 4 ,rw 'X 1 i I C fi . H ' 4 k ,,. V . ,. C , A- . ,MN-.f.sAC, .. e it mg. , wgggs ' r E , I, , ,, - -s . - 42- Sirk 3' I fu 'Q ' ' 229 "5 iv Q' J -i1ri'.as6lr'SfVP"liW59'V'f1'fP1r"'i.""?"'.x'W9f'5sgs JM .3153f',ff' xii'-1 X Wf"?x"5"""bh "1 'W ' hw 'Q' ' ' "" K '-' w M . W . " - - - .- -' 1' 2' f- H' W C . , Y- s v,YJ!.--12,41W,s-Ay' ' pf .. f, 1.. ,.. A x - ., Q, me MW, ,,,.,t,yf,,f ,,,, ri Lge ,C ,, si- 1 1-Ms.. ' , , ' s . . .4. 'b,1.agm"-fb4XHvWf5na. ' ' .W ' K' t s :ffl X" f . . 4 , ,, ff x, A I -C, :,x,,1.- C, .,. -s C, C X ,gf A X' 5 , ., ' Vg, 4 aflgjx Ugg! 'W ,ki 5 V g'. f. EE g Q., .. 3,1 t .Q . Q .- , " . X , x,.,v'y' .1311-.,a,.1 'gg Armen ,W A Ln --jwffr, ' vi' i ' my fy: 4 . t X C K 4 K C rr f ' x 'Semi gy A-,ie . dem, .'j',.'i"4-P11 .,.g'3 f - r Aj ,gm C Q so X s r X X . . '15 ff, 9 t 4 2 't A A s xt: te ' ' K ? ' , N. 1 A fr hwitf'rYlf'fif1:vRff3zffsfe'f. - f- ffwffef'-1uw'f.v . t m X C eehsesff-:fewer-' fffffi-f , . ff s C . C 'xxx T ., :ff mf ' 'ru ' . 2 rf pf " .ga 5 ,, 'J . C f..-,V -'W'-Viw - f'j"1'4?yf6l'-"-4:4vfff!n -r M Vftf ' C 'Y rf'-Q " ': "' C' "H 'Q ' 2151" ix - , .4 , . - . xx r f -vein I 1-, ,my :..', ',L.'.v'f..',J1'lk,. -CLC V s ffn-sz-l'ff3j'1,-,"'.,r,fr S-'I + ' ,'Qg.f rye? :Q egf-, s -. . , sg nf Y- r K , f- .H , I N . -I x fr, y' l. . -A Q ,l .5 t . js - sl, ,"i'l-'ff' vtfmr f ff fm b41i5f.f1u1mw'?t'.ra, t+'.-'.Y'5Y:f3'frf9?ff f- 1 fs ', , 5 Q' 3 ,js C I i f , We , H1f?HW,f' .f '-ff.-' 4x7 , .vixfgfrf sf 1. ke, ,V .54 if X. X C f W'.',g,., 7 fsfewfff ff 4 , ., , V as , 'V+ ,,s,g. A of , if W 1 f f 4 f .ff My , M.. f C A f ff f 2 -we sf .9 'C I 7, f 1. ,, ls WJ Q, Vw, V, if if f ?lf52?f 1 J' 1 , f 'fix Q f'Otticers Center . . V ---r - A ,- 4 -K ml ,,, N.. ,., ,. f- H W 4- V M 'I Y 1 WM. .M,....--f- V an , p.--.. A .,,.. -4--4 A., ni, ,,v-IrA,mJw--1-7" ' ' M M f , un4A9'69Ua'!1.Ff,N"M 'Q ' ' V, . A , "' . . -'A r I A v..m- ..-Y , 'N Q, -.-- ,, ,A A--. --' '.,,M,, ' """Q.-' A ,, -H-. ..- Q 34 lui-Q 4 . Y ' I 1 4 sw , r x Ali Visiting Dignirories Review . Nioior General Wolsh ,if 24. Secretory of The Treasury Fowler f , H' 0 ff Q -Q Parents' Weekend Guests 1 4 Jw 15:3 vt Q I fa! I in Final Set-up Regimental Staff he principles of military command, organization, and discipline, and to provide opportunities for ttie develop- 1 1 2 , g14,,3-3,1 ,gc-fi, 6 ,',,,,gqqg 'I Wh-5. 7551, gp, fW4,?f':2 11' ' , V 15 ,1 5 115 wa cle A ,1 gi ,, , if R2 x 7, an i ' 'f X7 I I ,,,,,w,,,., ,, ,f, In , , 7 ff? r ff' L4 ' V4 ,4 "7 , ,nf ', , U" , . M t ff 'f Hi: i . xx!-4 '93 f ,,,w , 4 . "' ff 11 2555 ' NNM, pf If 1 VV K A , , ,' fm 3, 4 N f , ' A ,gf 4 f, f Til -wig, f?'S'7 ' ' 2 ,iii If f ' Lug ,I , ff ff nf , ' 9 fa M52 'll E ,.-2 ,A sf. X . V 17 . A 'X l 3 , 4 K K V X ' I is , Qc, f fl V 3 , I t R i f i H., . lr 5,1 f f 1 , ' ,fly 431 l R an , V ftp J" A ,, ' ' , M, , "Wh, A ' g,'47,v Q,!,C I, ff , X' 4, ,, ,, 4 K 7 Livlfjfjggf ff A , lic I wry, c , R 3 1 fp f, f f " Mawr , , r, 4 1' .i ' 5 R , e ff" I f ff if L ' 1 X 'fwfr WV Ivy " , , . , ,, " 5 ' ."'fgf, Wai Z ciftf- V ,i , 5:4 ,M f ap r f .., , f , ' R ' ' 4 7' 7" l' f Xb " "f l V "5 -rin, - i ff 'f fL'if' iff, rc ff, f ff,L'nz.",'fp,fwM . , nt, 4 R uf r , ,, ' A , , H 'fx 'R if 'i ' ,.. xt ' ,, ff cv 'ff 4 'rf 'V ww ' ' ' if eff' f , 7 5 , r ' ftyf X, ,f,' ' '1't'i oy' ,fm V, fag, '. 3, f' rf ,f f, , .T , , K ,, -' .rpg I ,nl 1,21-Z?'11W,,i ,h dfiwgyfyj oi 4 1241, ,. JJ? ,.4 f,14 X, fbi, 4ge,41ii!,x,V 1 i V3 I vf ,N Y S Q, ff ,v Y' , , , ' ,, 4 .5 v, ,. f rf, ' Jw", ' ' A Q 'ffff,,,ff' ' AQ: M ,f 'ff,,4f, f-,f1f',,y ,.-' ' ff-.- 233' g -- H r fp- ,r 'R , if f , , at-, ,r .1,c.fQ,f:, ci yirw fe! 3-aw+f'T, 1 , , H . Y, I me ' f' .W I 1,-L ff.,a,' fr ,pil , refs 1, 2, V V .fyr If .',,q,",1t' j , 1, ' lffrpiy, ,f C jf? 74,917 f fcgfgoffci i fr, If if ,X ,,," Q, ,XT yy 'Q ,L, F yi. 5- K ff! ' M.w2,'f ' 'R' 7 iff f 44", ,c.1,'71z5ff4ifi2f"4f,f ?'!wffc.":,..,lff'Z:2f elizfff JA'S-'ffiitflfiffvwl-RTR R " fifeg ' X f - 0: " ,f Wf f ' . . . ' . . . . , X left to right. Jack Voden, Protocol Officer, Nlilce Wnghter, Supplyg Bill Prelle, Adlutantg Cliff Carter, Op- f f erations Officerg Rick Clark, Executive Officerg Robert Frame, Regimental Commander. vm F57 4 W' " "QMS rf c gi wyg WWW, :ff 0 217, mmf, f K f vytgff f f 'ff , :amz fij: ,fm , ,,, ff if fi' 374451 ,wx f ,ff , 2 ?wQ 4513 V K 22' f I , f ,j T 1:15 we car -. iztwff f 'IL' 3 M, A Mfg Z ,free in f 1 gag' , X ,go , mfr ' 1 i 34 Q, l l I 'FG' T 353 .,r .W " 3 r 'M vi., ni fl T , ,p . lst B 0 TS TT cr cr l T T T 0 n LeTT To right J. FeTTers, XO, M. Libby, Ops., J. Distin, BGTT. Commander, B. HousTon, Adi., R. Cook, Supply. A! Ill - r '92 5 . T 0 . A yr U E rf I. , J! f if , . l f l . 1. .grains l .. K A. .gf fi ...Mg ...wl- lefr To right: J. Germon, X.O., R. Andrews, Ops., C, Fitzgerald, Bolt. Commander, M. Brodoric, Adi., J. Townley, Supply. T35 ' l""" f- -ry, janv --Q wf.,..,-v-.p-,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.--. ,q...,..,.,,.-..,.,,,,.,.,-,,..,,. ,,, .. . .. -,,,..-..- A., First Set-up Regimental Stott . i 3 " left to Right: Dave Prosser, Protocol Officer, James Wihlborg, Adiutant, Harry Godfrey, Executive Officer, Robert Frame, Regimental Commander: lee Tavlo Operations Officer, Michael Bell, Supply Officer, lib 'ff Left To right: J. Voden, Supply, T. Schaeffer, Adj, B. Houston, Ops., J. Reiter, XO, P. Pluto, Batt. Commander. 5 fi B ZZ ff-" a T S T T G a I T i T o n Left To right: G. Sepel, Supply, L. Degrow, Adj, D. Hines, Ops., R. Beck, XO, G. Devanney, Bah. Commander I37 B a T T O 4 -- ,-..... .W-M.. . ...,. -V -Y--4 - ,.,.:. .-r -, Av., ...nf f. - V -...--.-.. -,-x.....-,.- ze-v,..,w-g,-.,,-4.,q,...,.-,,L,,..---. V f-, -,-N-v,,..,,..,.-.4---,y,,,..,,a-A---ff .hip - .. fn v -I .- .,-f.-- V ---- 1'-H -' f - Second Ser-up Reginnenrol Sroff . Left to right: Terry Whire, Proiocolg Dick Cook, Suppiyg AI Niourer, Adiuronrg Jock Voden, Operoiionsg Tom Groening, Execurive Officerg John Reiter, Regimenioi ' Commonder. 2 1 28 Ist X ., V . . . .-we B a L J. Cl Cr '1 Lefr To right T. Schaeffer, Supply, R. Brunnell, Adi., F. Verplank, Ops., M. McDermoTt, XO, D. Freeman, Barr. Commander. nd S T Cl f f Left to nghtg B. Parmitter, Supply, H. Walter, Adj., R. King, Ops., M. Marie, XO, C. Fitzgerald, Barr. Commander I39 - .....v -- .1-..f '--H-M ... ,fn-ga.--aff-.,-W: . .N-1, ,.w.r,.-.- :.,- - f if Third Ser-up Regimenfol Sfoff . r N Q V V. '72 jjv T 1- 'Zf ii!'lf"-1 ."'f'fQ' Leff To righf: Bill Prelle, Profocol Officerg Cliff Corfer, Operofions Officer- Cormon Fifzgerold Regimenfol Commonder Rick Cl k E ' Off , , g or , xecuiive icerglomes Feffers, Adiufonfg George Sepel, Supply Officer. l40 I 1 '4 I T51 B o T S T T o o I f i f o n Left To right Andy Sedlock, Ops., BronT Houston, BC, John Donofrio, XO, Dove West, Adi., Terry Nicholos, Supply fMissingT, 2nd B o T S L T Q o f f o 1 Teh To right: Bob Riley, Adj, Terry Sincloir, XO, Jim Tovvnley, BC, John Pointer, Supply, Rich Andrews, Ops. l4T 4 K I 5. . X f-aff E3 " ik .'-Q 'I f'i ,"f,,r' M i-ii! I A". 'H 'If Q Q sf -J K 'Q 1, L. F. Cox, Commonderg R. F. Schafer, Peffy Officer. Drum 8 Bugle Corps Sfcrff D 8 B on Review 7? f ' f. ' , fs., 55 R g , .. ' 4- SQ" -"4,, ,, , 1 ul .,, .1 QA xv ss rr , 1 '-453 e , il, Q' v' 'uf 8 A 31' 1 wx .5 1 Mi 4 -. r .. ' : 1' W -in, Q I f V 4 "' ,' ,M ,,-Ia.. ,.... .V 45A24n..reli7"-"'W'l....::1. . KJ. -. . i 1 1 HQ 1 1 Aff The Companies ' c I-.M is ' F' ff.Amm,.Lsi,faiQlf . h'?"! 'nf' ' V , L., ,w3?,' Q 'g'f.?l,! .J .. .gg k",?Jl'h' Q Ai-M x Vx wi, . N-cn..,,. Va 1' Ag.. R I44 Alpha 9 4 f 4 f I 4 I , ,Q 1 1 iq " E' A -f-. .aww ,w W-8. -B.v WK? U P' , A u s -.N 1' A VMM'-Y-+ ff' wi 9 'A gp" 'VY , "' A L34 'y Company Wfzz' ,,--44-Q 44" . I fm. I ,,4 . xp... ak. . , ff" ',..... -Q- - ,.. ,,,-'aim 'J aw- n . ,Inf Company Advisor l Lt. Kelley Now what happened this weekend Mr. Freeman? Company Staff - Final Set-up Dave Prosser, CPOg Bob Montgomery, Company Commanderg Terry White, Executive Officer. I46 P l G T O O ii Mike W Don Free A805 Mor' P I a T o o n C o m m a n d e r S Mike Wrighter Don Freeman Bob Monfgomery Don Freeman, A-3g Mike Bell, A-2g Chad Doherty, A-I Company Commanders - Temporary Ser-ups -f J 5 4 3' rv, :Z , K , ., I AVVI E I H r P 2nd Setjup PCS P,S. PPG. K Schefnbef P P . QCQ'S.. ,fK9UUP8dYVi, js.QfMuun15 .gmissangp lst SeT-up PCS R. E. White J, A. Fetfers P. J. Berger fmissingj 3rd Set-up PCS R. J. Peterson C. M. Wrighter C. B. Doherty With two grueling years behind us, filled with warm, pleasurable, inspiring memories, the Alpha menagerie formed to sweat out the final half of a cadet's noble career. Where else could one find a Buzzard, a Dog, a Duck, a Hound, a Turtle, a Balloon head, a Pencil lif you could find himl, a Gross Oaf lyou could always find himl, a Gras, Lampshade, Fetus, Brown Man, Cretin, Spots, and Fog all in one small group? But the mix was there, instantly forming one ofthe most potent and active discussion groups known to mankind, with sub- committees meeting for a pulling boat ride across the river or perhaps a quiet evening studying at the P.G. Then came the move to the heavenly 4th tier', highlighted by the dark, nocturnal chowladen bus rides and discrete la cadet al- ways uses discretionl rendezvous. Ah, one can only reminisce with ioy and pride at the gentle beckon of reveille, awakening to the familiar sound of "lt's l0:30, sir." Now as we go forth into the cruel world of reality, we turn to Winston Churchill who said, "We shall draw from the heart of suffering itself the means of inspiration and survival." I49 P' WP -a 1.41 V67 sf mm Rgfhqfd Thomas Kenneth David Dennis EWSST Aggro Brennan Boyd Fletcher McCord RNJTTG 2 l av-4' 5 F Class of 1968 ' is N-uf' 'll l 1 """q Ki?-"' X-SN 'hw' X Christopher Frederick David Robert Norman Frank John Minson Potter Bender Scurria Scaraghno ISO QA A QE? A'l':':Q M ,, N., Xxx' S if gi in-4 GEM James Ralph Roger Roben Roger Clow Brown lVlOW9fY Grohberg Sfreeler Now who wants To go on The Eagle This summer? Y' ,pt-e was Y' -19" fmfhohy lohh lohh Donlel Clifton Sfhueclf McBride Mulligan Schalle Vogelsberg 15: l can 3 Nui 'Qu-4 'H-a.,,,. tin., James William Leroy Timothy John Reber Smith Brown York Balonis MCGVGTJW Belote xii. Y N084 Robert John Howard James Glynn Stomptt Waters Hull H., KXOV "'Shr Fred Adamchalc ssl! David Humphrey: ,Q ll?-.rs 'hfqg 47? 48' '-1-Q .fl Richard Timothy Barry Richard Paul Donala Hilliker Josiah KONG Vaugn Prolxop Parsons l52 mmnnq in 'us XS. 4, 'R' 'Q '11-fa , ,QQ 'bm gg. 'Qu V 'F-Q. QF y """"IP -xl- llW0m05 lOlW Richard Stuart Joseph Alexander RUTSUUGVQ ll1OmGS Gupman White Player Hindle ,ff f K1 tee,-f. ,Y i 41-X' 'B W 14'-2 ff- 'I f lt new JW , , A., ,, 'J ' , ., .P-"'fi " :j'4"We , ,. ' , p r ff ' I fi", V K 'hy V ' ,. , ,. , sf 'r. H 1 H f --. . i f ' , ' V. '. ,, V V. lj if ,, C X f AM 'fl' 'sf wwf? 4 Poherr GUI H96 lohn lettery William Pvblo D0'fYl9 Nldjsryari Kelley McVicker Rodriquez Waldron I53 5 6 -v if 3 ,JL 'G 'S pi? .-B... 'Z N.- A-3 First: S. Sanderson, K. Ray, R. Crass, Kennedy. Second: J. Tomlinson, A. Souza, J. Brown. Tliird: J. Beach, W. lemoine, D. Jones, P. Hagsrrom. Aw 1-ca. S' S A-l First. Nl Virby D Belz,C Jamal fJl'ZC' Second- J. Dean, J. Zerrzerrigj Caf"wf'r3e D. HerrrJrirlf3ori.Tlnrd1lA Flezzner, A JM s enlfi, M. Adarns. Four-flip P Swain, D Pye'- san. Class af . FST gf EL. A-2 Firsl: Nl. Tetlial, J. Baker, C. Hass. R. Muller. . ,f A. lVlcCauley. Serond: H. Bolian. G. Good J f' H 'f C '77 Jiii 7" win,J1 Hodukavich, A. Walker. Tlwird: R. L. -Ni Cook, D. Dickmann, R. Sinclair ls. lsreufrer H hm. '+-w 3? ,-........ Q ik Y' 'L' ' r-Y"i r A EET 1 nfl -.. Bravo ,, hc., 11- wi? A' '-'ff . Q, A ,,,,.9H,qk'.-U9 , " ,ang Y -, ir' if Company .L X3 A E KH: -Piirfmp-034-?' Company 3 L Q Advrsor Lf. Finelli Nor wrrh that box lets move To the lounge Company Staff - Final Se-T-up Rex Wesslrng, CPOg John Rerrer, Company Cammanderg Harry Godfrey, Execufrve Offrcer. I56 S 4 R P I G T O 0 C n O m m Cl D d 9 f S Mark Libby Jobm Disfin Bob Slate -,... .. ... . ...... ..-f,..... ..... .,.., ,- :P-A .-1-. 7,1 v, .. -....,Q,..,.......---fv3--...-..,.t-.-.,-an-..-,-n-.....- :,,,,...,,.7.--. ,,.,,-, ,..,.,..,,,, - x K ., , , ,.., A A ... 2nd Set-up PC's R. M. Wessling D. H. Lyon F. H. McEIruTh :Fw K, LST Set-up PCS E. L. Stoll R. By Cook L. P. Monfro 3rd Set-up PCS T. J. Schaeffer R. S. Tweedie D. M. Miller ,uwr , ,2 'S , C f y Xp ' ,QQsi,,?j2i,y5i x 5' X lt has come to our attention that the Class of I967 is about to graduate ill and in reference to that fact lamazing isn't itl we write this letter. We could say we were sorry, or shed a tear perhaps, but we can't, we must bear up under this strain. This is not the end of the world llt may be of interest here to point out that about 20M of the B Co boys have immediate post grad marital intentionsl iust keep your chins up. You will soon learn to adiust to cars, wealth, and women. Well, maybe iust cars and women. Remember our past glories? The serious side of these glories include our strength in academics which always led the Corps, good performance at drill, and high participation in varsity sports, Unfortunately, this last strength caused a slight deficiency in some IC sports, but on the whole our teams were good and we had a lot of athletes where they were of benefit to the whole Academy. Our stay here has often seemed eternally long and at times amazingly short, but one thing may be said with the utmost confidence, we won't forget our frat brothers and friends at ESK. IS9 Z Jomes Dovid John George John Peler Hoedt McKinley Montylo Mercier HVUSRO lenflls Dovld Powell J ,E Grohom Cheynowerh av!-7 Froncis Morcorte Closs of l968 Nur' Fred Ames als - in Wwe RQ has Edword Jonny Kongeter Sreverson C' 9-S ling, 'gm' is 'Inu Kenneth Phrllrp John Terry Allen Sfoger Koslorfl Gnndsrofl I60 'RN ,AAI U9 5 'T QQ? ....,,,,, Richard James Ronnie Norman Paul Swomley Thompson Sharp Edwards Ibsen 4 Now, what time does The lounge close ar night? .i,i,ii or ' M N N A 4359 4""'2 QC' --f 'mg I me 'vw 'CF' 'N--..., -.nl leiqhlon Thomas Randall Kenneth Richard Anrlgrgori Collins Winn Mcpartlin Clark H-1-1: .--.Q N-qw C3 fm Bruce Dale Drlvld Mldwel JOY PM Nlacomber Gebhardf Frydenlund Moore SnYde' Bodenhofel page XY-I 45-6 Dwight Dennis Squires Trudell Q W HWY vw 'W ,W 'IS' 'M' A3 John Robert Eric Wayne Z McGowan UTleY Miller Gronlund ,.gLf V 1 ,ga va 'A 1-'49, -pi Y--Q.. Andrew Anderson -. Daniel Ryan N1-f' 'war ff!!-' Aw 'H if ,"-mf? ".'1'8 fwfr 'av ' fl! fi' ir'?1"' Thomas David David Donald JOVDGS B ruce Kochy Blomberg Hall Debak Gyniher Winrersreen 9 2? ff 071 Q--'ar James William Packer Ward C Cl S S o f I 9 6 9 Theodore Thomas Bruce Peter White Howard Goodsell Lenes 2 t 4 i t Erlt Nb 'IP 'sl we ,Lqx loseph Daniel Mark John Mark Michael rimpe gmggr, Andergon Curtis Revett Beliveau I63 B-2 Kneeling: R. Castro, M. Allen, T. Bergam. Standing: l. Riordan, E. Weitzel, l. Richard- son. B-l Kneeling: R. lanes, D. Irvine, S. Sirai Standingz l. Fearnow, F. Piper, W. Tlfiarna l. Murphy Class of l970 B-3 Kneeling: D. Bandzak, A. Sganga, l. Sylves- ter, R. Utley. Standing: A. Mink, C. Walter, T. Dill, l. Wood, C. Grieb, W. Holland, J. Kirkpatrick, N. Bowers, R. Cook. w,w ray .135 'f ,va dj 4 if '.-lfif v 1-ff x w f o ll if-Q ' , N 1 1' .3 -4' , " ' s ' , I K, It .fs ' ' A . 'J' ' -ff 'L . , - ? f 1 A . ' w ff Q ' , ' ' , . 1-f ff ' r ff ,ff .Q f ,Q , ,' A - .ff A f,:'4f ' .f ff A f 1 v . , J, , f . V' 'D M - N. 4+ ' Q f -H f ' ' - I x -a ' 4 of A 'B ' 4 Q " -' 7 Q' fu" Af, 5 ,, .. A " 5 .fm -' K 2 4 J: 'M' K t r 'Av , L.. I 'w'f',A" ' 'H ' ,, . J Q, F . , 1 - . ' " 1 S . .nn . I Q I 4A t , M . , V y . 4 , , j I. ' 'K . If AL 5 .ll A V . d- , - -jr , . M gf i ' J .sv .. M- I .5 ,Cd - Ks' r . A - - ,if g w' . " 1 .V A J K ,X N' . A Charlie Company F65 , L' ' "' at ' 12 1 : .fy 1 J. ly. J f t LG' . f Q. -, .V .-' :.4"'Yf'l ' N' .A A ,HA -. ..- 3 ,a Q ...yt -- ,, ' 4' .f ww Q 'p r :fn -v fl- Compony E . ---5 Advisor . LT. Worih Gentlemen, look on me os your Guidance Counselor Compony Sioff - Finol Ser-up Dove Strosser, CPOg Poul Pluto, Cornpony Commonderg Joe Angelico, Executive Officer. I66 l fi i P I G T O 0 C n o H1 H1 G H d G I' S Bob Peek Rick Clark Jack Voden 3 Roger Brunell, C-25 Wayne Till, C-3g John Donofrio, C-I. Company Commanders - Temporary Ser-ups C C in X WC 'fl V ,Q Q. "' ' '-' " - "-w 21.-g. .1,..-Sv' fa-nun.. ,,. ,., 2nd Set-up PCS G. A. Oison J. F. Angelico D. M. Strosser , L. 2' 1 Q 5 s--5 lg IST Set-up vv. R. mu PCS J. A. Donofrio B. Y. Arnold 3 1 Q I68 2 3rd Set-up P. J. Pluto D. B. Lorenz T. J. Wood PCS The Charlie Company firsties were led to a great year by the now departed Bob Keleher. There was an abundance of military bearing in the likes of "Red" McDermott and Pappy Lorenz, the only cadet who'll be eligible for'Social Secur- ity when he graduates. Of course there were the usual physical standouts in "Bruiser" Brunell, "Stringbean" Strasser, and Table Tennis Till. The son's of Italy were represented by "Donut" Donofrio and Jelly-Belly Angelico. Rick Clark, alias double-O-bondo, has developed his biceps by carrying his over- weight, official Mattel 007 briefcase. Fun and games were always provided by the three stooges, Mo-Voden, Larry-Arnold, and Curly-Pluta. How can anyone forget Rip Van Wood who was always up at the crack of taps. The big letter- men were led by club-foot Peek and Merry Martin, swabo king of the outboard corridor. Last but not least we wish to express the dedication and inspiration of Gung-ho Gordie Olson to the Charlie Company, tough guy image. I69 sd? 1'- E 35' if JG-5, Nur Q77 Mont Groftrey James Robert John larry Smith Harben Paskewich Gaines NlcDevitt Parkin Gregory Wilson WP' Class of I968 'A 3 'I-P' Larry Richard Grant Meyer ff! if-' William Mueller 1 ,jug Wayne Six .fa-19 .4-4' -.J Bruce Eveleth MF ,231 IS' 'hku af I :Sl ,.-.uv -.ih Nl-m-1 X-N -J Wllllflm WGYH9 PGUJ John Thomas Kenneth Hodges Shade Fanolis B l7O astek Johnson Riordon an -'P 512- f' 5 jr ?"'i ' s L Robert George Dennis Charles James Jones Perreault Erlandson Gardner Rule eZ eZe s, ?QZQ? rrrr Clean up Q your acl! WML We all bought bands! '-ig, 'W Unger, '51 1 N 'H env M, -or R ...lx mm Roy George Dennls Edmund leGwrn Samuelson 0Gl4l9y PUVV95 Kiley l7l f 1 ll' i s J i r J r and vi '1'FT'i 1 E 1 Q94 tl so a, 'fd 'Now T tg Q David Lawerance John Charles Stanley Mark Miller Kurniian Finger More Renneker Forauer we 4 l Q E i., QQ? lu fix S 3 1 3 1 i 3 J s :Wg Qi I ' t Jllr ggi le if 'ls ill! ill! tile :tts lf! ilfe iii ill? ii l. ll All ll lg J. i it T ' s iii tl lr? ti his li l, Ili it E , 2 i Q1 il ll i t ,Q ll tsl ily? rafts ig -.41 5? lllx N.-4 i-9. 9 4,,a.- Xf5f'J Nw-fffff Richard Stephan James Robert Leclerc Fagleman Pennington Acker can Joseph Johnson 5 i PQ. V 'tx ""Q 0 1 ,WL ' , . N -:N f W----h Gerald Hale 49? -hx s""'?'b -46 f-amd f, fv r . i ,.--- l Q , Wuaf ,,..-nv .--.av -fn. Robert Ronald J0m95 GGVY Michael Clifford Olsen DEITIGJO Cgin Momberg Bloik King in J i Q33-'Fw 5?-'Q ..- ,,. ' - bc:- fmxcdc Robgm 5V09Q9f Thorne C YS 0 S S 'x Robert Tillman ww and Gregory Christopher Lobos Romine :vw X if O iff , I 9 6 9 'OM F1515 MMP wmliff , 1rwmXwrA wff.. 01" ogy' -4 , -0 xY:3'Y' IOIWH Harry ROIlGld Holland lord GYGTO I i l i i ,l J3- 'T s- hi l if-lv if JH- Hi Fw C-T First: lobudci, Kissner, Tonqernon, Morcol ni. Second: Beoles, Shonnohroolc, Mclbo nough. Third: Hoplcins, Pettinqill Closs of T970 . .- s"- T uf, '73,-vi : l Y ll -- "" an Q was """ . 4- '- i I l 'W - T l .LL l , 9 - f ii Tal 02 ll First: Anderson, Clorlc, Pittman, Holvosen. ,H Second: Bernard, Mitchel, Rumrnel, Defeo. 'i li ,I ri 1 i l T, ill il: ill rrp 'il lil l ll ii? li T ll It , 1: i lj, , T ? l li lv li lil fl ll, ll lla its ll fi i ll ii l T i r T ll Nl lil, ,. iii l. tl i: -i Third: Ziezulewicz, Isbell, Slock, Korosz. M -EL .-EL ----Q......,.........4. .-.i.......--....4 - ..ii,, -JL ,........ .-. r-M. ..- -'Qi .sig l 3 .-KL -- we 'S' C-3 First: Brondes, Neol, Wolters, Squires, Sec- ond: Friderizi, Dougherty, Scholze. Third: Olson, Ketehen. 4 5 i s .QA4 + az, an uf 1. Z, ' z 5 ' X via., w' M ,Q W5 - 1 X ' 1 A L. rw' 1 Q V' O ,, I 131: 'f e5'V re yifgw ,V , ,Q 5, ,g.,,'i, V, ,- 353' A ' Y ' 7 f ' -fr - 'M 151' ' ff:,p , .- . , N my f2,,g,5,J.4 Q 11"1.'-A J" U' "v.f". 5" ,' ', V -5 '44'."f , ., 45 s I., F F , 4 '.A,4, .,,, ..,',,. 1 ,L ,H 1 1- ' ' '. . v " 6.4 :Iliff H iraq? 5 t .V ' ' ' " ' V "' f' IJWQ,-m , ,, ld 'lb iq 'uv A' 4' W ff 'W.' M af . , A, - a'5".2 x R u-1p.-- 1' , ,zw.f w, M ' ya . "' -441-r'1'. , 71. , ' A ., sq ,'1'- "f Aff Q 3-Vwvjf-f0'f . ' w-"1 1 Q , I, ,v A211 . ftp., .A .sw ,--1.4 1 .ygvggvswb ,, Lp: vf ii, ei :HM fu, wig:-,I ' ' , J X f' , X YF ' .4,3"p ' 'f ' . ig 3Q?,,3'iSi'2'f5hA.jfQ42-H.,f-T X , I ' ' "--ig '.-N11 'f -' , ,' f f 'f.'1"Hf7!l 111. 2 ff. .. ,Q X "f4"v-v1C"1,,n HW . 'M Delta Company 1155 Company Advisor LT. Sipes Oh! Oh! Oh! Company Staff - Final Ser-up Preston Foskey, CPOg Mike Cowan, Company Commanderg Jon Young, Executive Officer. I76 P I G T O O D R, Mke Co U Youn Geoff Klrne, D-3g Russ Colhns, D-25 Ron Beck D 1 Company Commanders Temporary Ser-ups r T, ,awww 2nd Sei-up PCS D. R. Homblin P. L. Foskey R. A. Knisely lST Sei-up PCS W. W. Prelle G. C. Kline G. C. Corler 3rd Set-up PCS l. R. While R. l. Collins T. l. Wood 1, f 'iw . Az. . i i f 4 5 ' H . ,.,, .-f--""' "A lt took a little doing to get all the boys together at 0620 in the usual liberty uniform. lt's anyone's guess whether they iust got up or iust got back orwhether it is dress up day at school. Either that or it maybe party time at Joe L's or an extra driver education class. In tact it seems like the only certainty is that whatever the situation it will probably turn into the usual Delta Company farce. I79 K A, was XNP' XWCEIV Jeffrey Dennis Steven James Ronald Glendon Pinkerton Bryant Delaney Hested losch Moyer .fb Gorman Class of l968 Robert William MM Bower ain 'bt x J-'ini Robert Lachowicz H144 ' Walter B 'llsf' V:- Thomas Guest Jenkins ,ani Q' LS. X lx '-N --...... i -ul Stephen Richard William Peter Joel Stanley Swann Ak' ' ins Eglit Poerschlce Ka l8O rr Funk X -at-6 ,JUG I za A .YQ IQ .gf 14 eq V. .il 11' Riihwd Mark Harald Terry Michaei Douglas Haaschiiar Cosiella Dickey Fondow Haponik MacAdam wi V 5 I 6 S , , ii I fffwixx L s 1 Y- ,,,,f X 1, N53 Happiness is The last can of Black Label from Hanks 6, ml, A '99 6 " me V N' J! i "'.-73544 !QQf James Edward Ronald Rifhflrd Olav rfwrpff Miiqg Cnoife Edrnisran Schneider Hflfiebefg , , l ll i sl kv uf' xxQ..r" El? so- .T-5 Www? Wagga , Sv xg, 'lui Michael Russell Robert Cl1FlST0Pl19V GVGQOVY Robell , Billingsley Askery Wenzel Kreiler Magee P0lff9S5 1, iii lf 43 lla, it li :ii i M ii , fl lx Chester l ,wg Sprague i, . "'x-Hx lg. . W-if Qi ' s lil, il ,ll 1 i ll W Beniarnin Warren Nlflfli Glenn ll Peterson Colburn Present O'Brein lll lil li Q l llfv ga 75 i i gli: X gy ll T i W it 4: l . 1. ll' Walter 'li' McDougal I , 5. ' 'ur ig-5. 17,44 in 'Uk 'LJ 4-,,x NJ .3 bet: New Q-,B li, Chqrleg Jeffery Wenceslaus loltn William Harold i Huber Robbins Kinal Walker Benson Watson 3 l82 r . SP8 JY 'Z 251-FQ wg I ' 3- Nw:- --if Trmmus George Jorrorhon Donald Curtis Rory Hambrrrr Bond C I cr S S O f I 9 6 9 ff X. Vaughn Shroder Sroldr Smith . !.,,v. 'N 'KS' xg z,-N., "Hug, 56: ,??P , V Yi' I Mfg' 5g ,fr -sf Pfgqgf fy lffrrrr Grlry Rlfhflfd DOUQIU5 ffrifjfjf frrrrrzrr Pfrvlrif 500' Browrr I83 ,-...-.. D-I First: K. Kduppild, J: Neon, F4 Derndine, i Wciselus. Second: G: McGulliri, D. Biriri Fhurnci. Third: C, Chose, A. Suppl. Fodrlh: K ldndis, G. Gcillion, S. Apple. Class of i970 Q rw -W ,. rim 55? -B- D-3 First: Toorrnino, Burnside, Nloniz, Show. Second: Rodino, Jackson, Hurt. Third: Klos, Fish, Wroughton, Dohlinger. Fourth: Phil: lips, Beder, Vollbrighl. Y' Y' 's . up , if . if F ' V, up , .. 3, Sf, F T ., , " :fha -TP-s:.y, 'j!5.s g'wwW ef ' .gd ww.. N, .f , if .1"'-r ,. lp VA: K w .I , km, r .,,,, , A 11.5 1 I.,- . - i., vs- 1: , . M: , f , - HHH v. , f -ci :- H . . I . ' .1 .1 ,, ,, l- -s .r ,,: ,is ' '- 5 .- - n -- -S ' : V E :. ., -1.1. -f fi- - 36 I D. ,U 'X 1-'rw A. a-,R vfhgzar :sf f-' I wir? , U, , ' rv -, 1,6 ... , af, . ,, yy V, , , W .. f, . , 'J ' W ew if Mx' ,. M ,ya A fu, 1251 vwffz , ff :Mmy , 7 'lf , ,, ,, f Echo y f f 1 , A Q 4 A 4 My "w 1 A J 4 X f Y 75 1 ,, , , ,V , , g 4, M , Z f 7, ff 45 2 if ' C f f ,., ffl W' 2L?"' V 1-Q., A ' ws .1 U W ' 555 M551 df .. za 4 ww A 'uv 147' Company l Company Advisor 2 LT. Wellng Who's been selling beer in The barracks? Company Staff - Final Ser-up Tom Snook, CPOg Robert Williams, Company Commanderg Nlill Rose, Executive Officer. l86 '14 W. A we , M--ser 2 .l N , X.,-,.X,y,n 'i , un is V - U 'A' ff ,7 '- E 5 ., ' ,, 3 ff' . . f ff 7, W fx, fyyf MM f fvff-GM Zhi? L ' 4: 1 Cf? 4, f5,fH,4 f, U, 7wWfMf?fM f in ,- f f.f , gifwfyff, fry 5 WW f sv- , Yi j 2,5 ? M79 fi, ff? 7. ff In 4 1 JV . If 4' gf Vi 3 'X F f 2 5 2 , 7 Y WM .,. , ' , ' ' , ., , - 4 , P' , ' f fffqffffff rt , Vg fx . I 1 YV-wi f ' ' ' 4 ' ' ,M W, V ., x . . O! rf, I ,, W,,,Q?fZ4f44, W, Qy?5m,f,1f ' gf155f?1Qsf,'7A 4"'l79Z'f'f2,f f ,' . Q45 V ,Infl- V, 1 . A . X fff, - , . A ,. N - , A., , ,. , K ' , ,fl a A W N 3 ,, .. - f,,,V1'H f If N 5 ,V f-km-,fa . . Q f' 46, 1,4 ZA f H, A, 5 W Mm. ' ' 9 lf: ' , .,,,31,,1., if',!1'-Mfafv. X Q 1 I .-,,,,p, ' ' C ' ' h as ' f M , VM, ,ZQQQM ' f I ws , 7 , J, ,sw V '11, .mmm - ff f, K -f X y A .L A y I , f I gf ' , Aiimfx f V' Mi . bf' P241 I If, +3543-,Q fw wk .. 3 ML ,if,,f,.!,gw453w. X Vi Wmgyf, ffl , , 04,5 .X . ,I 4f,,U,L,iVfVA 1 ff my , , , K W , V ,,,M"" "I ' 0" f f -W a -J '5... ff 'fig f fu 1 rn, Q on ,VV H VV-k,..:v A,, ,,.i.w,-,.,,..-...-.---1v1,. ,-, , . -.. -.... --N -- I 3 , 3--,,,,,U:i',."J.'tff 2nd Set-up PC's R. E. Williams H. J. Dresch J, P. Mohone ll JST Sef-up PCS R. E. Long J. R. Tovvnley M. R. Rose 11. A 3rd Set-up PCS NJ. A. Brodoric T. W. Snook J. Borfh i at if musk The "Machine" finally settled down into high gear iust two short years ago with the adoption of such renowned personalities as "Long John," the truck driving python, Sean Patrick Lagnaf O'Frame, product of the Mexican Civil War, and "Odd Kraut" Walter, the quick-witted, nimble-footed midget from the "Fatherland." And what organization can boast the membership of a bright eyed, industrious t'Leprechaun," a Pink Panther lwho's always in Lovel, a mighty "Bear," a Roadrunner, a lop-eared lrish, Mexican Burro, and a 200 Pound Banana? This is by no means the end of the list of infamous characters, there is always the bald Sea-Gull and the sometimes skinny Pooh who neither fly nor run but drive their plastic cars. The list is complete with the names and implied exploits of Henry 'lDoink," "Rag-ear," Mr. Spock, the mirror image of Hercules in the form of "Bod", the semi-pro racing driver "Glastonbury Chuck," the persistent yachtsman l'Young Fitz" and finally the rubber armed "Punk" from Texas. How can such a conglomeration of bodies function efficiently enough to produce an undefeated machine? lt's not an easy process, but the able guidance of the Duke and a strong sense of unity have brought the pieces together. I89 i WE '59 ea! X if "Ili 41-.5 if .4-1 '-s-Q., i Sfgnley Dennig Anhui Nicholas Slephen Michael Brobeck Maierslci Shireg Slramandinoli Welch Harman Michael Meehan Class of I968 'bf N if Richard Edward .ix 'kia K Michael Tovcimolc Cashdollar Karnis 3 X i Waller Wayne Malec Young 2-'ard Wm, l V. 1 K 523 'LN-5, Q"-s Stanley William lay larry Thomas Theodore Phillips Johanelc Creech Olson Dalton Sampson l90 5 s. Q ff 'N' anno if- ?"""!P S . Q Y ,A awk 3 -.F Q -113, -..- as-it 'Y . James James lohn Ronald lack John bmnh Ingham Ryland Schafer Scarborough Tqylor X A Now, who Took The Barber's UST? all? .an 'W'-47... fi in 'W-9' f 'J if iii' V N., ka. Sn., x 'ig 1"-, ,rff l9l arf rfo' Alarm Alexander ROQGI W'lll0m P :ffm ljrgrnf Polaglfy Beer Holl iii s . 2 1 l 41 .--L QA 7, gg 7 I ' X , XX 1:04 t William George Gregory Gerald l0l1fl PUUl Nlanstield Naccara Shaw Kemp Gaughan Garrity i ,Q ijt il.i l,,: i'i: Ll ' ru- in if: gli ,, i z lii' lll ,ii . i, li t George Williams it i l lgs 'iid 3 i Steven Robert Fred Peter l it 1 H W' P A Ib W ett' 't't - I it K UDQHGSS IS9 FYOI' G Sig mln il Q, . . :ll ' it ' Elite? Q' tw G li Q 9 ,t 'il 1 ill 'G Q X James tix. ttf- . lfs , Buckley .ii . li - er e i . N S, -e t, G, J Glilllil if ltli 23 A t,I, 'Sig x Charles Charles Michael Phillip Andrew Donqld Wadey Lowery Nlierzvva Hawkins Gerlih Grosse G l92 it S S o t l 9 6 9 gag 1..- c sf' Q84 55' jf, x--"" 454 '11 X......4" James Theodore Richard Frederick Daniel Bark Neilson Ford Schmitt Corney C rf 'xg I ri i G . or WW V W! "vw-uns' Bri, h'PV'J"'QV 1 , A 'fb ,wlal A,,.AY cmd il fmj' 'ii f7"'vr Pnhert Robert Roderick l0hn llrfriiy lllmcin Schultz Miner .QL 4'- . ., fr, .A 3, is N u wig.: x , I Q J' 2 . E.. A Pla.. ' 'YY ,fn . ,,,.s 1 4- f JE 4, 41 'V -1- - 'Sb ' ,N i X11 .gui , . T. 51 - . . ' F-'sf ' ja , .5 5: F26 , 'f-45 '1' 5 .,1, , ini- If: ,- E -CT' -, -at 'psi B f -. A, " . pd, , xl."- R7 . QQ-,-1? ,. i ,A iff 'gif W, za. , - N my E --F - X ,VA o - f . -man-1 f rw g 1' PM A oe f -, Y ! -f Y: ' f n x ' ' fo 5 X fxxxgg, Y , l i a -oo ' S Q K M ,, QQ .,, ,. 1. :I-"""k 1 Foxtrot Q B' ,K 3 Y X x H s 5 'wi' M215 iff- Y -,M 'vfz my Compony g ,Z ,- r -' , 4 f, W. 'Qian 'S m .yy L os" -ya -. , ,AU 'xg LA., Jigs, 5' bvgk. -4 . 2 Company S-v-ve" - x X sgxfi'-' " 2 Gentlemen, everyone takes Driver's Ed six years after they get their license. Company Staff - Final Set-up Advisor Lt. Pennington y , ff 1 Liz ' gf , 4 , ,,', f ' " , , V, if Sw' 'f '71, ,'f' 2' ,f ,411 5 ,fgjj ff wan? X I ,eerfuhveiiarr .em we ,. M145 y yy yrir iii L , r i ',-,. 'iii .vs ws.. -.., .-.,,.,,,.w..-,e,,.,,.. L, ' V 310 ,, ' , ,, Q 1 if 1, ' """ karma x 3. A ., , a a k,n, , , yy A y , ,y A, few P, -3. we , , a+f"Nx',: 4.37, W: . an fy , 1 f 2 V ,HH ' 45" -.4 'H ,H-ze':1zez q,w1.v,gf I ' - - Af ,W , , M,-fN :,fs4p,.,f:,a,wk . , George Niunkenbeck, CPOg Daniel Hines, Company Commanderg Jim Wihlborg, Executive Officer. l96 P I a T o o n Danny Hines Rick Andrew Jim German Ai Maurer, F-ig Lou Miller, F-2g Terry Sinclair, F-3. Company Commanders Temporary Set-ups '-I'-r "r "---. -4'-Law V .-1 ..-----,-1-Q.--1-'-f . V Y., , .,, ,,, , ,,:,,,...,,,..?.., , ,, , H 1' Q Y , g r 1 r 2nd Ser-up PC's M. L. Solberg L Miller G. J. Munkenbeck Isr Ser-up PCS T. W. Sindorr 1. H. German A. T. Maurer 3rd Ser-up PCS J. R. Donaldson J. H. Wihlborg K. L. Ervin The names in the story have been changed to protect the innocent . . . or in this case, maybe the guilty. lt seems that once a group of foxes lived together in a den with a placard over the door, IHTFP. It had to be a coincidence that the surrounding area was covered with chicken coops. Each day, or should we say weekend, one or all of the foxes returned into the small world around them in search of a luscious, friendly, intelligent, lovable, etc. chicken to take to the den. Some of the meeting places for boasting ot their conquests were P.G.'s, M.G.'s, 8. S.S.'s. There also existed in their land a baying P-hound whose duty it was to catch the toxes for the game warden. Most at the foxes were too cun- ning to be caught and therefore lived an active and merry lite. As the foxes grew older and acquired knowledge, it became evident that the P-hound and game warden were not the ones to halt the wild lives of the foxes, it was the CHICKENSI When the foxes parted and began leading individual lives, two were immediately captured by the chickens and made slaves for the rest of their lives. lnvariably the remaining foxes will be captured and made slaves in the big chicken coop. It was fun while it lasted! i99 l l ,Q Mama A , J bn my my -ie-we fs, W 57" "'?""-fy 'fri '-1,-,zr ...,.,.,. Kevin Floyd Joseph Brian Glenn Frank Feeney Thomas Casaday KGJJY Proiksma Nlurray Class at J968 flff' -r'7' Ronald Gerald Matthew Stelnke d 'Ov' 'g,,., fmw! Mark Ronald L' , G Hoover -,w: ,., a u f' 1' 1 ,xx-we an lf, - W""'-"1 f Q: A qi , if James Michael MacDonald Storey J ufnkfivlllfl N W Nu Q i Q, 4' J X 'milf A Q . , A , J , .Q ,. V,-'ef' H ,Y - ' fwco , t A N?- , X., v xx ' "N- xi- Si. ,fi XQQ, In Victor Jeffery Ronald Peter Robert Vrctor Prlmeaux Wagner Hough llsh Vanasse tluplass 200 ,r M4 wp H intend' -di .xg Nr-- lames Michael Juan Joseph Richard lflmbefl EUWGVGS Salas Olivo Maguire 4 gvif, Q , gif 'z' , ' ff I Z Z, S' .7 f LJU3 P! , , ,iw if -X ig r 'Sf , f 4 ff., ,fn-ff A. , Q Aa. M5122 l'Up wirh what?" --ea nn 'P 'R' if Sf ca as ,A X 'V ,r il, 'mp -"""" 'Q'-MY 'll Xxx., '-. .' Arrhar Daniel Charles Russell George Mffyrarh Gary Hermann Harmon Helland 2Ol "' '. ,. , n,, ,4-af 'Q BJ if 'hui Snr 'GK --...av is -gh...-P Nur N431 , sf- 'kwff If ,lgmgg Edward lhOmGS Edward David James Robbins Carapezza Lynch Henry Kull Dolleflf , V-lung., -as-.af Nut' Richard Charles Bruce George losea Taylar Klimek Flanigan las ,,y ey,t, aie,., . , ,e,..r , 'V 'wh' Raberr McCoy N and -gr? ,,...o larry Whealley Anti' x ,,, K NET'-ri hiv we ...fax Sys. "N-1.4 -:rw W7 Edward Alan Edward James Bruce Clwflei Walsh Vlach Nlclienzie l-larlney Griffiths Hill ll il 'G Wim y v- 206 -1 :all iames Richard Kenneth William John Jenchura Bariavv Busick Bisseii Cwiek C I a s s a f i 9 6 9 ,MM all 4-dl """N"'s. :RQ Him: 65' I i .su-6 'A-If 'Y' X...-, 'Nl -..af 4 -q..,,,,,,, !, iaffmaf Phillip William David Rifhflfd CfJ9iL:f' ifllfil Iiirgeni Anderson BUH49 3 F-I Firs1: H. Johnson, R. Yores, W. Piclcrurn. Second: J. Borrles, B. Hodler, C. Brown, W. Kozolc. Third: S. Rozeneronrz, H. Hender- son, T. Dovis, P. Sherer. Closs of T970 ,...... .IL Wifi Q. 1-Y if F-3 First: M. Cooley, l. Brigham, D. Orr, M Trimble. Second: M. Kindrd, J. Steen, W Schultze, V. Guorino. Third: L. Willioms, T Edwards, J. Horton. Fourth: S. Riddle, R Zurell. - I 4 ' x 5 5 E u 5 5 w R 2: I , the CLASS SECTION EDITORS Joe Angelico Roger Brunell i967 Wrestling Team iid iifig will alll, JU if ,L Q f , fy ref , r f ff A' ' fff A? Kneeling lam Mills l2-l lsr 137 lb Freshman New England Geoff Harben 4-0-l 2nd l37 lb UNDEEEATED 2nd IN NEW ENGLAND Slanding -O Jeff Ward 6-2-l lsr l9l lb New England Mike Herman 8-3-l NQW England Tim BOlUFllS 6-5-O Hall 8-3-I 2nd l67 lb New England 53rd l3O lb New England Sieve Eldridge, Head Coach Mike Neal lO-U-l Mike Bradaric 9-0-3 3rd T23 lb Freshman New England Undefeared in regular season 1' fapr Bak, Lang will Co-Capt Rick larrabee 6-2-l gr U2 ll, New Englarna 3rd l1l5 lb New England 205 Mr! -I I 1 Heod Couch Lcdr Frank Koprol Co-Captain Steve Schember CCYCGPVUW RU"dV Pefemn 206 BOB MONTGOMERY S CG 0 Springfield 12 AIC 0 Norwich 6 Wesleyan 14 WPI 15 Trinity O Central Conn 6 Kings Point OPP 21 19 40 41 16 57 21 41 Coaches gather for a chalk talk JOE ANGELICO TOM GRAENING i a ..--ug t I , r l i i l i 5 r t S t i i 'oi .ei The team got its first baptism of fire at Philadelphia, Penne sylvania, against Temple University. Temple was an outstanding team this past year and they showed the cadets why The scrim- mage was a very valuable experience and the team teamed that it's necessary to hit hard to survive in a gridiron bottle. The Cadets were really up for the opener against a strong Springfield team. The game was hard hitting and the Bears showed a tough defense led by Dan McKinley. The offense had its problems mounting a threat. The team showed its resiliency against A.l.C. The game was in contention right to the last second. A good performance can again be attributed to the defense. A strong Norwich team caught Coach Kaprals chargers off guard. lniuries were sustained in this game by Matt Haoga, Rube Olson, and Joe' Angelica. The team was not in the best shape for the Wesleyan game with several key players injured. Wesleyan played a great sec- ond half. lay Creech showed good form in this battle. Cadets work hard during summer . . The next weekend gave the Cadets a vacation to recover from their ia- iuries and get ready to .face W.P.l. The W.P.l. game was a real heart- breaker for the Cadets. The team played well and lost by a close two points. Against Trinity the Bears faced an inspired team playing on its home field before a homecoming crowd for the retiring coach. The combination X was too much for the Cadets. The Cadets chances against Central Connecticut certainly looked dim. But the team gave a fine performance against probably the strongest op- ponent onthe schedule. The game was characterized by tough line play by Randy Peterson and Vic Guarino. ln the season finale the Cadets bowed to a rising Merchant Marine team. Merchant Marine was fresh from a victory over Hofstra and had momentum. The team gave a good account of itself throughout the season and never gave up, no matter how bad things looked. ... ChK llk ' ' '-t-. . . , but still find time to relax at Groton Motor Inn OGC cpm OO S on In Opemng mm eq The T966 Coast Guard Academy football team was a young one that displayed a lot of enthusi- asm and spirit. The team was led by co-captains Steve Schember and Randy Peterson. , .s Before the season started the team was hit hard by bad luck. Resignations, graduation, and ill- ' C N ness all took a big portion ofthe T965 team. There were only five seniors on the team. Coach Otto A . 1 Q X Graham had left giving LCDR Kapral a very challenging situation. ' A Despite the set-backs the team began practice in August. The sessions were brisk and lively. Coach Kapral had many new and exciting things to do at practice so that things were never dull. lt was also good to see such outstanding freshman prospects as George Johnson, lim Olsen, Vic Guari- no, and Jeff Walters. Y? in 'N RTW We 'K W.. 'Hoc 'Q 'V' .M- -gh m if 377: QQ . ' X A 6 Dex Bob Montgomery 8 Rondy Peterson block As Joy Creech honds off And George Noccoro Ieods Tom Lynch through the hole Mme We e.l- an Q t ' 5 th Ds L42 X r , of 7 e . 15" . ' N Xe I e ,Q ,f A v..-of fs K g N A ,I , -.J- "PV FQ! f r . .f ff, fN ,W - ' '.a.ZL.4 p fU!'f"r:" K' T., ' .r " X1 "f 'i f' V. 4 V01 ,,, Y pf ,, ,' - --' fn, V ,Qfs'f"z1g,"xv-n , I :R 'N N r pf U s Qs ml '04 .,7,,i-'gd W 'H'-I' . I V A M 7 ,ity I. Irfie ' ,gl f ' . fa xv M , ,,..,f,,,,, A A ed, Lf' 4 M. W, ,, , ,. f gs , ' . 'V fr, . ' "' ' A - 2-4" f , B tn V3 -5f""' 4 f ' ix-ffisw. f f '-is ' ' " ' , '- , .W e ' ,L-, f,. 4' " f , W ff 4 5, f f ' ' . A-ff - 2411- ..' . ' . , , . ., 4 , ' ' , f" John Bastek picks his way thru defenders nv Zn L 3 -'fs Ron Sharp breaks into the clear . . ZIO ,X Steve Schemher hauls another one in 'v , . 7 f I I ll 1 ..-nl vw -G .,. 5 ew 61 , Fila to 1491" 1 .!,,,,,,k e. .,,,!x.,. , I ex' f f Qs r e K and scores against WPI Q Q... ri 5 ur F! i Cadets warm up for Trinity Rag Beer fights for yardage Dad should remember This Formation iSingIe Wing?j 6e.?'f Jim Clow leads Ron Sharp around end 1 A Q . wh lohn Bastek catches a Sharp pass as ret looks on X f S i i i'U,' f f 5 ,vw , , f W , f fiywe, Bill Eglit stops a Kings Point LL? Sometimes it looked hopeless Tom Lynch scores against Merchant Marine I ,...4 5 ,. W, X C S X i f I 'XL iff L 5. Q4 4 .7 l A, av- Q F- .X 1-jf iv .......L 4. y Q Q I nn! W .H E. I y 1 R -- J ,....-+ Z' 5 af X X SOCCER ,nglimdbl au ',Am!1,5L'f.. f '5 ki Vmnzi-Ti':i ".. "fra -, xx' Heod Gooch Linwood Bechtel Co-Captain Don Freemon Cofoptoin Bob Peek 214 a DREW HAMBLIN OPP Navy I0 N.Y. Maririme Wesleyan 4 Army IO WPI 3 U. Conn I Clark 5 U. Hartford 0 U. Mass 2 Trinity 6 Kings Point 6 Jack Martin and Bob Peek splash araund at Navy fri If .sway A -Q: DAVE LYON S E JACK MARTIN Kiwi V . -.11 11' 1.11 1,,,1 Ili' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' M ' - 1-- , , .A MU: e ' 1 7 ' t ,V 1- 1 . 1 I' 1.1 A iw H -1"w,' , 1' . 1 1 .xi 4 ' 1 . 'f 1 , . 1 Y ! ,,1i ., .. Q K. J y-. 1 g TQ ET rj 1 1 , 1 , 1 6" ' b 1 1 K1 .1 . ..1w.wef. 14 . 1111! 11 1 'Q 1 'S 3,5 -1' 113.4 ' ' T ' ' I la' 1 M11 1 W il I , I .., 141 - 1'J1l 9' '-' ll 51 I 151 I P' T., -1 4.488- 111 1 ,,f1- ' fe-4' 1x gi .1:' 1 .j11 xii 11,1 '1'1111 12111 1- QQ-1 ,211 1111, 1f.1,' '11 .,,, 111111 '1.11 1,1111 191' .111,1 25311 '1':,,r 1111 .,1., 1,, 11.1 -:I 1 1-1 111111 1111111 11111 ' Don Freeman drives Thru the water 1111 ' ' 1' 'W I M ' I 111 lg T 1 I we 1 1!1y 11 ,il 111 1111 111 111 I 111 1111 P11 1 ' I . 4' , iw 1 l 3 1 I 1 1 il, 1116, SS 1 y 1 , , I X A lg-Ml1'0"""'-""""""""" ' M4 lil!! ,,.. . "' T fr , MM- 1,--er 11111 L.. ' . 2 11 ' ':. T: 1.111 ', T' ,J if I '::: , :J C 1 I ' """' ""'1.A124nvv. 111 , 1 1 , , ' leff Wagner heads one to Rog Streeter 1 5 l 1 11 if 1 111 111 11 'Ty' 1 5. 411 11 I "ia 111 1 L. ' ,, 35 ,ss u 3 ' 41.2, V, - 1 ' 7' 1 , 1 1 .1,. ..' fx , A ' 111 74... H.. by . - . . , .3 'rerfvig va 41, - 1 Jw ,Q f , q.. ."" ' Q" ,, 1 ivy 14 -f if ' ' . " 1 1 , W ,,. , 1-1. 1 .1 .1,,. 1, ,,, V, ,.. rgpih-P--sl., - 1105 . N , .1 in--3 51, . . -A , K1 . --1..v - - W, ' . . ' V - " ' ,'! in-14 "-' 13 Mark Anderson saves another goal 1 iI'f1 .. ' it This years soccer team did not, as the record indicates, have one of its better seasons. Efer. though they lost more than they won, there were many exciting and well payed games. With NAVY and ARMY added to The seasons play, The schedule was easily one of The toughest in New England. The Team played good soccer most all of The season but was really hampered with iniuries and bad breaks. We started The year with NAVY in the rain, with The game going only Three quarters. Iniuries plagued both Teams and The persistent, steady rain stopped The game with The middies a big winner. Four days later the Cadets met MARITIME anc both the offense and the defense turned in c good day. We had our first victory and looked to WESLEYAN for our next. The Cardinals proved to be iust as tough as ever and managed to squeak by with a real close victory. The next game took us to West Point and a tough ARMY team. The team spirit was high and despite a tremendous defensive effort the Point- ers finished strong winners. Our following six games were to be at home. We were aware of our mistakes and felt confi- dent of better things to come. W.P.I. played the breaks and with a few in- iuries to our defense they managed to score late in The game and go on To win. U. CONN, always favored, found a different Team at the Academy this year. The Cadets were strong, but again bad breaks gave us our fifth loss. Shifting the offensive line and a new defen- sive pattern gave the needed extra strength to withhold the powerful CLARK team to a small win. U. of HARTFORD was next and we were con- fident of our second win. We met them in a thick fog and came out The easy winners, and a re- newed confidence for the rest of the season. U. MASS came down early on Parents' Week- end and the cadets led for three periods. Then, late in the fourth quarter, an unexpected goal by the Redmen found us unable to come back and once again the breaks were against us. The season ended with TRINITY and KINGS POINT easy victors, AIThough The seoson wosn'T The besT The co- deT5 hove hod, TT does poinT To o beTTer one in 1967. Wnh Tnony reTurning IeTTermen iT should be one of The besT Teoms yeT. WAIT TIL NEXT YEAR! Puff' fn! 3rf"T 5 gui!! fffi' 'TM '7':: "Tift ,f ff, if M- ff,,:5f, U Aygzzfzfzf , '-W7'7??5" , f,'.? ,, 1 I ,z ,4 . I3 dI'I"'.,'p gil 'I maj! Y", In v il qui! I mv 1.-Rl 'DA 'T ' A ad' ,. A I T, H 4, mul' --fr-"f::!'l E f:,5,'f' ffrmlf ff""',fff' I ff, 5" : fff'1f'ff""" A," ff ' ' f E' ' " awful," "'f'-' 1 I f .', ' 'I -' 1 1 1' hi!! ffl ,fn JI!!! if flwlifwi I , , , , J V, if 4 4 ,,, f-' 4,144 13' ' I A 1- X gr , S.: E Sv ' C T966 TEAM Bob Thorne boots one The hord woy M Y v' Ev 1 , .o...W.., .,T,.o. ,To T? if CROSS COUNTRY 4 A f I l' V ' XIX!! X fl I S I f ' g M X Z' i n-' f ' 'fig' T, X X MV! An unequalled amount of iust plain hard work proved to be the driving force in making the hor- riers the most successful Cadet athletic team this fall. Using a new program of combined interval and distance workouts, as developed by captain Cliff Carter and Coach Leland following last sea- son, the team showed great improvement over previous years. First classmen Carter and Tom Schaeffer were ioined by a number of underclass- men who will form a strong nucleus for future teams. Led by second classman Dick Swomley and fourth classmen Terry Hart and Tim Terriberry, the team collected I0 wins against 4 losses. ZI8 CGA OPP Boston St. 27 Assumption 50 MIT 28 Wesleyan 26 Trinity 33 So. Conn. 40 Montclair St. 36 USMMA 40 Williams 34 WPI 42 Cent. Conn. I6 Bentley 42 U Conn l6 Clark Forfeit liosli letteiincin terry Hart X ,fr W Tom Schaeffer practices on Jones Field fl 'fm ' ' ' J Bear Bryant and Cliff Carter approach the finish I966 CADET HARRIERS -'P 'ml f BASKETBALL s 5 L f 1 L i o,,A.,i vm -,. 8. Q 4 VM 'L' ut' 1 , , 0 ff Aga ,Y l J' . Lifif, L ',,,. W ' 'V , I I 1 . 1 ,a , .R V J-L, A' V ,i 'L Fl' I , 2 4 '. Lu 'W' ff 9 ' ' ,-an ' 1. Q A ' K - r . Q .- V f, ,K A . - , Iv' 5 . , fl ff ..-- L, I f uhh Head Couch Linwood Becthel Co-Cop? Brant Houston Co-Capt Lorw Porkin 220 Ii i 5 -...H-4 1 1' l I l - l Tom Schaeffer grabs a rebound against Northeastern dw 19 Mllfv, Brant Houston shoots a foul shot Bob Thorne and Trinity friend MAH CG. OPP. 81 Hartford 106 77 Bridgeport 109 107 N.Y. Maritime 62 66 Kings Point 68 68 Clark 88 91 Trinity 92 75 A.l.C. 102 72 Central Conn 96 57 Wesleyan 70 75 Bates 116 64 Colby 89 63 Nl.l.T. 100 87 Wesleyan 80 83 Southern Conn 98 74 Tufts 67 70 W.P.l. 85 81 Trinity 74 68 Northeastern 91 The Bears warm up 'X- sf' - 'Q U' 1 ig., ,,,, W, 4 is 1 fa lttilfg in gf y, .., Mm i 4,3 ,, ,Vw T 4 4 A V'A' 'N"'wMN. Larry Parkin gets the opening tap a L3 ,, K . , 'ee ., f""'-'ltr MQW .WWA iw 0 I Q Dave Dubois guards his Northeastern man Faced with one of the toughest schedoles tri New Eriglqng small college basketball, including fire of the foo teams - Northeastern, A.l.C., lVl.l.T., Bridgeport, and Central Corirr, the hoopsters began to work out in eorly October. The '66-'67 basketball season can be described as not ci great season, perhaps not even a good season, but a season in which there were many bright spots, such as the weekend an New York when the team collected its first and most impressive fictory by trouncing New York Maritime T07-63. The following night the cadets were edged out by two points at Kings Point. Then a tough Trinity squad eked out a 92-9l triumph despite G fine individual performance by Denny Trudell, After the semester break the team began to tell with the re- bounding of Jim Hested and improved scoring punch of Chuck Huber and Dave Dubois, fast-breaking of Tom Schaeffer and all around play of Bob Thorne and Larry Parkin. Archrival Wesleyan fell victim to the cadets along with Tufts and Trinity. W.P.l. and Southern Conn slipped by in very close games. The finale against Northeastern who sported a 20-3 record, proved to be much more of a battle than anyone except, the Coast Guard team, ex- pected. The cadets led much of the first half and were never out of the game until the waning minutes when several key players fouled out. lt was the best team effort of the season and the game was closer than the score showed. But most important, it was a look at what to expect from next year's team. losing only first classmen Tom Schaeffer and Brant Houston and gaining some very good players from the l.V., Coast Guard will have a team hard to beat next year. lim Hested comes down court Chuck Huber breaks for the basket r 1 A wtf ,T te' xxx' . 3' . m - ,. 't K ts N lff xXai,Q.3s r.r. A ,Ag '-' 5551 Q , y s v c ,Z C ka.. 1 Q M Q VN 14 Brant Houston drives ogornst for throught Northeastern Tom Schaeffer goes up for two 1966 T EAM T-'-.N 'H 1' f ST bn, 5' eg' --5 xref f tx I -m......4 . X g r s g 5,7 WRESTLING R N Captain Bob Lang Coach Steve Eldridge Captain Rick Larrabee 1 1' The l9oo'oT Bear grapplers will go down in Acade mi history as QGA s first undefeated wrestling team, They topped oft a season marred only by a tie with Boston College by taking second in the NEIWA cham- pionships The Bears boasted two individual champi- ons Bob Long and left Ward, two runners up, Geoff Haroen and Tim Balunis, and two thirds, Rick Larrabee and lim Hull. Tom Mills won the freshman champion- ship at T37 pounds. In addition, Mike Bradaric, Mike Neal and Geoff Harben were undefeated in regular season competition. It was a season to be proud of, especially for coach Steve Eldridge who was coaching the Bears for the first time. T , .-mmiww ,. .i. .454 c ,-4 e'.':,k9.:2Y4, Heads CGA wins - Tails WPl loses - or the story of a historic season The tough bears warm up for another victory . "'W'l'W""'wcf.Mw.f.. . ,fTf"'F'- -Ns- Mike Herman looks for an opening lim Hull picks up two points CGA OPPONENT LII U Mass 0 I9 Boston College I9 30 URI 3 32 Dartmouth 5 36 Holy Cross 2 22 Amherst 9 I7 Williams I I I9 MIT I3 20 Brown I3 35 WPI 0 I9 Wesleyan I7 32 Tufts 0 Won II - lost 0 -Tied I left Ward, New England l9l pound champion lubilant team mates congratulate Mike Herman on a key win g. . I 226 tl --I I H F qi W, ,,f, ,pp- Q f , f V ' I ' ff, ff V44 ff, , f , , , f ,W,ff,yQ,Zf, V4 ww! , - , ,ff,f ug ,w,fvfd,f,,, , , ,,,,,f,4,, fn! ,,f f, I, , fffnf ,f ff V . I, r ww, ,Mfg ,my " ,vjyff f if r 4ff,,, f fwwfrff ,gum ,fff4,4,f,fg,,fl4f 'vi f we vw if M Wgfvwgjg X yr X I ' I f ,rg gf .fy !ffMf,fgg M41 ,yf,4j,ff7i,?,f',f,f-ff! M fff fff f if l f Q, , A winning effort by Geoff Horben 'f-Musashi Tim Bolunis puts The pressure on. 'X Yi -fag! 1 41" f-wr' f X! :N- A pin by Bob long X, .0-ov' .. .M Q Q .YV k , . , ff A ,wr fwfr A' f s ..,.4 p,, - ,,e'-5,7 '53 ,f . 14 f .W 4 ',,f.:f'MXf4 5,-3. ww, M 0 1 5, .5 . . ,sp 4 -A Wil X 4 . X . .X ,,..wX ft!! XA, . ,X r ,W Q ,- M xv A x 5 K Tom Mill works To breok his opponenT's grip f.:f5Xg5',:fwA5, X 1 . ,, f,,, 1 . W 'ri' 12' ,. fx l vm ., .ff A ww ifwf i f , ff fgfwfi f f, ,, if 'f jf Aff' ,W ,, ,gp 6 "f, X71 4 4.: r,,,f,,4Agk3,f " 11,-W ,f f ,JU , , ,,'-, ,A qu' zz, 1 ff f K 29,2 f tw X 'aa N ' ' :R V-ma: 'f"""'K f A headless opponent chollenges Jim Hull if MM .Aff n Af, ,,, Y 'V- KQI Ill KO! ICI NPGS? l 9C Coast Guard Invitational ,Tad .,..,,,,,,,,, X In Q- X . if aw, . x'1,f ,L ' 5 .5'!w YQ aM 5 5. 3- Bobby Long has control of The situation Jeff Harbon goes for a takedown f, f,, Mx '-:C :hd ,V , :.fi X Sc 'Xeeeesw AX i I Tom Mills and his Fairleigh Dickinson opponent stand eye to eye lim Hull strains to escape Each year the most exciting and colorful athletic event to be held at the Academy is the Coast Guard ln- vitational Wrestling Tournament. Two days and nights ot action on three mats go into determining the tour- nament champs. The team championship this year went to East Stroudsburg State College, with second place also going to a Pennsylvania state college, West Chester State. 41, One at the seasons many victims of Rick larrabee's legs i M. il Mike Bradarie works to keep his opponent on the mat g 125 lisU1Ll5ilTl4D4liL gioqg 121 lllrf 1QlgL.Flll:! ' ' T -1 t' 5 ELSASTGUAPD 1 6 ., 2 ' T 1' l 2 f 2 . U -Ji c.w.Posr T 0 2 2 2 if 2 Y jj , 6 4 Qsrnounsauneig rg f C is My H yr r.nicKiNsoN 2 2 f gmgw if l 'se HARVARD y s it ld,-4-T-M gHOFSTRA ii g 2 4 H icmcss Point id T fi T f ygiey yn n Mu. C' 2 if 2 yy C QM. NX MARITIME' 0 I it 'L..Q.,l.ci - n.P.i. 'T :f j 0 'Ls..,.l.--.g,.csii. Rutc-:ERS T I Q gggg i 1L.....9.,.3.,.l. svrmcusf 2 Q 0 ll g,.,,s-.,,,..,.....- UMASS. n and V W- - WESLEYAN T if 0 P ll W.-in wrsrciirsrcrz ig 3 'fn ff' ,MW c V EWS as nrt firfitllt ' 229 Jeff Ward accepts the sportsmanship trophy Q? I T Q, ' If I h ff "' A L T 'Tf T 4 , M T T gym , I E T ,, . ,,.,,,f,, , L if T, Rog STreeTer ond Two opponenTs Take oTT wiTh The gun Tor The TirsT leg of o mile reloy Ben PeTerson Takes The boTon from Vince Kinol INDOOR TRACK Couch, Cdr Arne Soreng Coptoin Jim Townley 230 The indoor track team has been representing the Academy for only two seasons and does not yet hold varsity status. It is expected to became a varsity sport next year, following the completion of the new field house. Under the leadership of Coach Soreng and captain lim Townley, a strong foundation for future success has been estab- lished. A lot of hard work overcame the handicap of lacks of practice facilities. On some of the coldest days of the winter, the team could be seen logging out the South Gate to the New London Armory. The team represented the Academy well at the Boston A.A., Amherst Relay, and Philadelphia Inquirer meets. The future looks bright for this new sport here, as almost the entire team will return next year except lim Townley and Steve Schember. T967 INDOOR TRACK TEAM A t I A MMM , 7 ,, I Jim Townley pounds the turf at Amherst 0 .fr ' 5 23 I 4- 7 f ., , GYMNASTICS Head Couch Goeffrey Ccrdinoli Cqpfgjn Lewis Mme, 232 Warren Colburn on The horizontal bar iv' V I 5 If , , ,qv r W ' f , , . f 1 K ff , , ,MW ff 1967 TEAM Q f M , I ,, ,,,,,,f ff on Jim German in an iron cross ., ,533- ,,:, Qzzi 'r4::1iif".1::::23 2122: ' 'Iii ful if uk 2:1 1::::f '.1 7:7 nfV"r ' -azz: ------ n 'iii fill 11121 '11 Z' T Tfllliizz X. , Miz: '::.a 'TLCI1 fr diff We ' ':ff2f1f'Q4 L 4 Q , 4: , ... Q l Y, . . 1 2 I i: ' 1 Q fr f, X . ...c,,, - f X r 2 mf A ff f ,f MMWMMI 7,9491 ' 233 li X ff 1 N 2 ? e I N 'I .4 ff SWIMMING I X X L x Q Captain Bill Prelle Head Coach W. I. Newton fl! , f 1495- 'I-1 ' 4 'VIII I . V J . cf 7 , 'Ez' nc' H" ,+ "f' 52-2- ., -f ' ICQ- QECSZ' W - FQ' 'ew I N5 Sf... 'ererwrrolrx opemg Their eeosorr INGGTIHQ New Ehglohds oesT The swhhrhrhg Teorh nos ATT To o siow 5TorT oeuoose of The grod- .rohoo oT six key h?TTEI'H18lT. The record treorohg DGITOTHWOIWCG of Tree sTyler Mike Phrhos coupled wTTh The cohslsTerTT scoring of Bob Henry IH The medley, John Zergler in The oreosT sTroke ond Tom Brehhon in The dive orowded The Teom vviTh o winning spirh by mroseosoh. WrTh o srrohg Treshmon Teom coming up ood The reTorrT of ol! buT Two IeTTermen, Gooch NewTon ond his mermeh look Torword To o successful seoson in The coming year. U unnlbvmrussfrnn-f-'-nx fHnr'sI!l K 1 ,.:, Q-,!:.ul.u.sne Agfa., Qmgh 55 .nen.l. . . 4, 3 ' A Ar Q nj " ' I x X ' Y L N' I x - X f, , .T ' f 'J . T , x V. xvfd rn D Y A A. RQ' 4 . Q... f,AI'rTfH'r' A ' ,. f 1 V T - A A l. T A J, L . af' 4 ,, V I J 2. ? N 1 I " f 5 , , - T . , xx I T Tr, . f 3 J , T V , 2 x 3' A rf R e QVX4 P aj eer, T K? I T kVe,i 'T f h -4 - 1967 LeTTermen 1967 TEAM ,Im L WT 'MARX ., ' X eff Q 5 1 , ws 4 6 , A V . ax 5 - '- ' -e' . 1 - N N 1 'X KH' -. new The Coast Guard Academy Pistol Team had a very good season this year. The team was led by outstanding tirst class shooters such as Captain Tim Wood, Rex Wessing, and Mark Solberg. But Coach Epler shouldn't worry about next years team because he also had some very good second class shooters in Frank Scaraglino, and Bill Theroux. PISTOL Coach Epler and Captain Tim Wood 7-fr" Wzfm gl 'Q' 11013, I1 if t ri if Q Lac 1 K L "pf- N-L .he NE, x-T, ' w- bor TNQ LM- ' H. C Seq 2-a .ci . Aix -tl GG 3 Z 7 3 i E 3 . WARNlNG WEAPONS UTHORIZED Y I' 1 R 9 . ,377 f fl' -'-A T we "" ' 7 gf , , tic i if jyp 4 jf- r . f 4 ,, My-'fi The Varsity Rifle Team led by team captain Bob Williams and first classman John Donaldson had its season climaxed by Taking first place in the NRA Intercollegiate Conventional Sections held at the Academy. The team, coached by Lt. Stan Nlinclcs and Doug Burr GNll, fired against such top schools as West Point, Air Force, Citadel Nest Virginia, and most of the schools in New England, ln all the team had a very profitable season. With second classmen Paul lbsen, Rich Schneider, Ralph Brown, and Nlont Smith, third classman Gene Nlilclaucic, and fourth classman Dove Moore returning, next years team should 15 ust as welt. ' '45 Coach Stan Minclcs and Captain Bob Williams Cpt X 'l, xx CC -B ,I-1 J as 1 """"---""-f Q -i Y -tl, .T , BASEBALL ?:f, oin Mi ose KU' HR HdC hST Spg Q E i Y ' ! if John Bastek sets as George White gives the signal s gi gig---.., 05 S 'DQ sssis ,ld JT S--. g a ' A if ,in . .. N. we.: 5, L i' 1 Cadet batter slams one as Al Maurer coacltes third The Beer nine, alter tin.shirig with a mediocre refers 2 8 wins and T2 losses last season, is looking toward 'z , strong building year. ln spite ot the tort thot he lost t XE starting players, Coach Stan Springer will haze a fery exe perienced mound statt to rely upon, led by Captam .liter Rose and backed up by Mike Edwards and Daze Duper: Other returning regulars are third baseman John Easter. outfielders lim Nlilas, Al Mauer, George Mercier, and :atin- er George White. The team will also be strengthened ey last year's lr. Varsity. Inspiring young prospects include ffsf baseman Tom Kochy, catcher Fred Schmitt, and outtieiaer Jimmy Smith and Tom lynch, The Cadets have another Spring Leave trip to St. Peters- burg, Florida where they will practice and play a series of exhibition games. This should prepare them tor a ruggea season against some ot the best teams in New England in Coach Springer watches action while Dick Look keeps :co swf"u fi n :ll l I pi gl :W it ll E 2 ll Z!! U4 E8 A iw ifa i use s. 'Cl IKIHVHEUS-Q' i ? iuuum aw J miam i: f r 'mu' "amd 3452 551 A fQ7wwW --'HW' -.. 1-1 437' 52' 'rn Y e r 4353 QKZW Ellis? 5tk1.'nQ an Q mfs mr fi use If :Humana 1311 :anne-lnrrrrer Q I lfmifmlm missin ina ne 'J' 111 3 llli9f 1 George Mercier ot bot Y gig QQ V jg 1 'ir' " ."' fl -6 93 3 gr u I Q - Tri 32 ig 6114 M T VNS 'G' r Q4 . QQ v V4 aw QWST 624742 ACADEMY A. A. Coptonw J T I y TRACK I' 9 L. Q A Affj L3,:xTll1 I f Head Couch VVHIi N T n ' 242 I r Q A w The Academy track team under the coaching of Mr, Newton and the leadership of co-captains Jim Townley and Tom Graening, looked forward to a fine season this spring. With Steve Schember and lim Townley in the sprints, Cliff Carter and second classman Dick Swomley in the distance events, Mike Macie, Tom Graening, and Bob Slate in the field events and record holding third class hurdler Greg Magee, an improved team was anti- cipated. Outstanding performers in the fourth class added to the optimism going into the new season. X 1 ,x , N E53 Fug' M ' Yi fi'-.-5 xxflv- ll. i Magee demonstrates his record breaking form 5 A Q' T2 fur-i"Q' B. "' Q1 ...s 1- its 'i pig ,..,., W va- Q' -T lim Townley gains another victory with Streeter close behind ,,-'Ms f Vs Q xl 7, Y Brobeck goes up and over W 3 K pw "r ,pn GRI 0147-n 4 In ', , X J ,,,.,. Qs-uc Q- L 7 ,ge fi, J., 'ii Ml if nl an McBride practices with the hammer Dick Swomley leads Ken Busick in the 880 ...W c iv fi 1 3-2 , rj v ,.-f 'g:'frf,w QL .tau ' ian Yi 'Zi EH -4. 3Q . Q 9 Q , ,gil . 4- ?f md 5 I Q1 I Q ici, 9 f f A f, , 4 ,c ,. I .Q . x , 1 I -, V' X , v 'i 'J i , . 1 , f V' ,Q 7 Q, 1 in 1 . . M fi, -s 0 ' ' - 1 , , '40 J , 4 --. - , - : y Q ni-13: f ,M , t In f .,, .e-,, ,, M., O A'-' A 1-iv, f - -1'-f sv, 'V' w . f,f--we - V -mfww-Mwst we-Q-...Wy-.um.9g. , - . .., , .,... , ,. --ur tl , ,V ,.., ,,.,-v f f.. L,--ff-ft'-514+ 'cuff ,PO ,fi f"""f J-.gf Y i --wi A as Q' --'ff Ken Allen clears the bor c Q. Q cc c, Qc t 1 Bob Slate takes oft through the uit ,. -H970 :A 3 'fl' A I 9' ff Qi , Q, uf' PK 5.,,,p, A. iw 3 A T T 'xmirrrrggrggarirrrrarggrg .f. 5' .jak 5 : ' ' " in ':g- L- am.. W ,Xi K .,-,eevgyw 9, 4311.4 " 1 eff gffim , w ' 'J:"m- . ,aff ' if e 9 N Greening prepares for o practice Throw. , , y JAM ,ff f ,, ,W , , ,M ,Cf 2,7 T967 TRACK TEAM The puck Ieoves The starting blocks 1 ,e ,,., , ,,,, .M,,f.,,.,..,..,,., ,,,,,,,, me, ....,.v., W..,,, , W ,,........,,WW..,,A,w,V,,.....,...........................,. ..., ., .M , ,N ,,,,, -.,., r K Ml il Hfffmf r , 7 6, aff! . iff f ' L VV' 'ff , ff .fr f.b'f1 'f " W M f , 'TQ A 9' "' f f ti li Cl ff 1 mae ,J I ffm f W WMWAMMW ,MQW N ww, 8-mwwwwp Aw WW? 1-Y, Q fm X926 623 at wi M '-up 1' 'N.-W I TENNIS jf' J Co-Coptoin John Pointer Heod Couch lcdr Ronold Wells Z Co-Coplnun Gordv Olson This yeor's Tennis teom is looking torword to o very good contpoign. Led by the Dynomic Duo of Gor- die Olson ond John Pointer, the teom is relying on the support of Ed Kiley ond Norm Scurrio. With the return of Lcdr. Wells os heod cooch, ofter o yeor's leove of obsence for studies, it promises to be on interesting seoson. rf, , ,jf , , 4,,Q4,, wyy ,f fm, ,, , ,5- of ,, My f , Us f T967 TEAM V f , M fi fi- ,f ,f 4 f ,,,, 7 fyfb we T F 4? fi T, 5 7 1, fjyfv f,,f,,4:Q,f j ', A N V V' I jytye ff y wifi ' Z' ' Z yy zgffwjii Q, ,wi ,f,,,f T fr f V2 , if ,, 4 QNX f,,,, ,ci i 2 , , fy, my . 'WW V Z 2, 4, f ,g ,,,,,w.,.5 ' , 7 ,,., I 4' . ' 1 f f 19 5 f , WH gi T 4 ' f f -ur . ,lx Q f X fa ef 'XS 4 j l qs, F V 'P XV ti 8 ' ' . , Wffff ,fd N 1 1 ,Q ' W' f f ef- M, ffl , ,, V, - , r if - f ,.,i ...y 2 r' ,x Q in gi .x , f Y ' -f f by ,4 'sh Q, I 0:7 n ,Z 4 , , , .n1": 2 f Z f 1,4 xl I 5 ,,,,1.a- v fl l , p0 l , x , I T 1, f X! ,X . ,X f , W ,fi ff fy W if , ,MW x ot ' A f Z . 1 I x ' 3 f X ff B X , f 2 't , , f , f .fy ff! li X ff Z 22 ff 'ff f 7 X 5 E Q Z f ' i ? xi J Z f X 1 i I 1 J 6 Z xy f 5 f 1 f f , , 4 if y X "- li f ft 1 X- A ffl Q ,y 'sf 'f f f C 4 'Z W I 0 Q' I f 1 , , M Y 7 f W ,aff , , I 'f X X , , 7.7 ,W ff! f wmv V! U If f 1 ffff ff MM f ' f'f' ' f if I , , ' Mg., , 'f , V V 'mf , 'f -,-,,,,---" : ,.,,..-- -,,,,l1 - -1" x i,f- ,fo fi f X ',I ,fi I f"I"" I ii 43 f Og! A V f,,. ,Y ,V f l,-Z.-f V ',, "' -Z' 1 f..,-f---V cl? ,,.. ' if-oo 1 ,f Qi... I 4 ,-f 1 I W, f X V ff- K f I , z,-i?-l ,-. -V. ,W 71- i , F, 12' ,ffid-g N' 4 ff v Zi: xi' V W 1?f-figigloi fZiE5?5iT?T1fifX:Z?1 5 "foP4:43ffjI ii , gii:":' oo f "7iI,1'f2?f '-Q 'QW' N I X ,gi i ZF ri ,I I I, .IiIN Qi W g x -'Rig 41571 I7 KZ ffl-f, II Ly of Q XY . 1,1ff2fQ222i?igl152ZQQZQ ,Iii X oo bxo X o fflgfllifo 53 gllgff " -4' 'f"'4g':1'4,.iiQf'iit Y f ji -YVV I SL' I "TT I if X X X ff?--Cifi? ff i Y, - V S g ....?4-f . if-I SAILING Coptoin Iim Getmon 2 S 25 13? Head Couch LI Williom Pork I 248 i 'U Commodore Rich Andrews + The Cadet sailing team is always one of the most successful Acad- emy teams, and this fall was no exception. Starting off the season as North American intercollegiate champions, the sailors went on to a fantastic season by picking up l0 major trophies. The sailors were led by Captains Stump Getman, Doug Miller and Commodore Rich An- drews. Leading dinghy teams included second classmen Butch Minson, lim lngham, Vic Hipkiss and Steve Welch. Doug Nliller's raven crew included Chad Doherty, Moose Cowan and Dave Prosser, while Evan Stoll skippered with Gary Thornton, Hank Dresch, and third classman Ken Caruso. A great future for the raven team was promised by the performance of fourth classman Steve Rottier. Coach Park's team entered the spring season with every reason to anticipate continued success. xv A 5 5 Z . y 2 l a. -mann ' Y 1 1 11. f IZ 9, ,. N ,X A ,Mo We n K ,X uf-.,.rly,g .qw W 4 f M , V V,- --L ,V W Q , y, ,, V y , - . f-,., ,., - . f X ,fs f g I can I -.. I .V , ,.., nf, ,W , ,. , A I My N -M' W M4 'ff' , fw ' CW' ' , -H "7 "' A A4-.-WW, 'www .W " f , 'W .,,,, , f'A"ff ' ff , ' - W V ff , .My-,V 'Am W ' f 4.,yfm,,f, , I .M ,,,..,f Andrews and Getman show how it's done l ' 1 , Q Q 253 - zzz . . ,A N 4- 5... ' f I ' 1 ii, , ', X hiflikv- -sul . 4N""+ ' . . "' Q , I ? 14,4 ...J . , X , 1: ,wud W ,, ' ' ' 'f '- t' -., 'Y 7 'T' H ' ence X ' . 7. g 585' Tw 1- . - . "s - , T "--R,.f- Ile 'T a,,.4-as 5 , , . ?1"7'if"1m5i"' V' 1' 4- ' 'M' - 3 t r ' T' "' ei,-,7 .,. . A. - - i , . ' . ..f'5l:175l'i" 5333 -S.-73's-' - " ' r 4,:c.Jr .. A , ,M "?'Q.1fsg. ' nigh?-as-:rf-ww :Mr -f-a-,., '..,,gfkf-f,g5yr'T'f' f - H2-,T '-1 aka, '.-'ict . TJIZZL' ffl?-iii-35'-7 f'f'4,+gg.Z44-5,51 '-11" fir. 1, Q: gc it A -:flea fwzlif 'jg . ' - -W-1-'e""'-'A-"'4H r ws' . ..... .. - i K '-' A 'Wu - '. - . 5.-:-f . 'vi'-.f ' 'r-"f, WY sf' -w'+S"e-if fl ,cf .,f:.i:1g. . 0-ein: :IRQ L Alqfj' ,PQ-3Aixk'4i sw- -H-g '2m. 25" y y i Q, ' f "4 x , rs 'T' i.'2'1'1.'fi""-f 'L ffivgk' 'f' ' "2 .kg"' .J"s5 M ,A -,w,.-W..-gg. -W 1 -.::.,:, C . v 'A rgstf, .,,, ,fc .4 .--...--,Aw -r .....,9-F33 ,cr r -M.. -N , F. A , , . -A -,,-- -N-1 --.-..,, -.--f- A . ..,.,.,, - , --fv--- --Q - -- .V ww K N--Q .... ,., -"-s-gg4....,,,,.cf-gl -: xc...,sv-.,., - , -"' "' "'?""'v ,,,"""-.g...: -'15,-,,,, ,,,..... .-,. ,L AVVVV V-y,As " D ' 453 - I lf' ,N a., ff- 1 1. Q., J.: avi-he, in V kX,grt -g,Jf,1fc,,LA . i A - -.r"4li-wev'lQ1'm...sa..s. 'A 1-we , -4-1 .M " f -fb-ill, 'f .C '. - Q: .uv , Wm. - A'1 - - --. T .. Raven action on the Thames 2 5, 149 4 a -'ig ,Y Q17 A545941 M., V ,,,,,v qv-f ..f7yI u I ,W , -i"N"',." ' -' ""'fffxf 44-lm Y 14 , ,N 4-3 , W. . ,, ,Mr 2 gh- 1 4 W 'N' we 4 .,,r ,. fin-f-yi,,,,,,:':f' f 'ii 4... "N A M-er-V N ' Making The Turn , Q .?. MW A good raven crew relies on Teamwork Raven crew on a practice run . Q Ll lg.. , W ' .ev H eec 1 .mf gt ,Ma gg-',w,., , N 1 250 i ,ai Y 3 ,, Q. Windy day on The Thames ,f afpw 5 3 1967 C.G.A. SAILING TEAM Dinghies vyzng for posmon ag- 44 ,, 9 '1'7?-Mad? Lf! ' f J., KL, ,f,, , :-' wb f f l'?if'4Jfif'4' Q 7 W, . K V 'lyqurvf uf, ,,z IHS V. 'gb . l 25I lil ,fig YACHT SQUADRON XX .K Rx .y xxx XX XX. . R A - XX kk .x V. X .Rs XX g ,, X XX 5 -swam--1 ' A X9 XXX X . m A 'M' X IX X X ' . . . X -. X ,2- ' ' , X X L. ---lfffffil XX f X f X -A - - X X y .XXX xii.,-T PA ig Z' X X X ,,.- .lg- V - -1 - x A 'X W XQ , X X X N X i 5 - --"' K X -1..4..ik . ..- l,T-' -' X F,Xkx Lf- 'i + --ll: X x , X' v 1 1 ,.- sf -+ X, Xx X xxxfs - X X XXX Q ? T' X X - - " -Tx l X . XX ' - Q ?- - -:.::if Af-" " X X X - X X ixw f X W x XL XXV X KX X -X IX X :IM - -..J f f 'ue -- .- - 17-,-.1 v V ii ,g fl- . .-1 5, W -' 8 ' Z 5,1 - X ' 2 XT 3 c'w Y L 'I 'J A '- ,! Q fi ---5---'-g . L. , nf- ,jf . ' --f - Y if v r .Li ' g,-,QE 'i' ..i, ,fig '? , ,,?1-. if q,'A4'1'd1"hX - f 'bib 1 - 1 - - " T4 ,,,'f-gl W -. , wg - 4 ' -15' f Q4 H, f -A tx ' 7 , .,f-ff' .-ff+AQ - 7 N fi' - 33,5 ,.4-1-ESQ X0 - -:Aix '- cf M? 6' 'ff'-K ,gl Q?g -I - ' "'Q1:?f"r4 if,l? ' Q .. xx f Z7 fill . .l ' Yi N L iQ5,9- Q -.. Q- . ..: Y N' XX 5 X '-'I I 3, 175 T -- ff, , if-:1 iff i- A 1 N 5 -f N- x A - 1 - If ff- f --f' --. .., ' A, -Q I N uf- fi?- . Y., 7 1? Y Tl? NNE- ' if- - 4191- - iS.lr ,f""' 514 f -QQ-f2':x' li' T :gf" X-, i F f?M!g F R ,,,, X - . 4 M ,,- ' 53.7 A?'i..'E.ff!lx g "f!-' iff ig ff -L ,f ff yryfjaf - - 4 . wg, -- - hg-X .- .V.V --'F jf 1,13 f I - ,,5,,1.x -xx F, J 4-' ' ' ' -J '2fg"q?"f x X Q X 1 g 4, f- W . ,AQ ,ff X - -P-f 411, 'Ei W 273 lx 43 1 Z .Q i F i 'M-if ,. ,V fm-,,.f - . - The squadron Tug does her lob The Ariorrheods out to seo 252 Perhaps rnore Than any oTher sporT The yaclrT squadron alfords The CadeT a lrrsThand chance To see whaT life aT sea may be like ln a number of overnighl races during The spring and fall seasons, as well as The classic races, NewporT- Bermuda and Annapolis-NewporT, The CadeT learns aT The harshness ol The sea and rTs pleasanTry. lf a iob is To be done, he can expecT no one else To aTTend To iT. The responsibilnies are greaT, buT The rewards are worTh The Trouble. Leading The squadron were crew chiels Fred Verplanclc of The lVlaniTou, Tom Greene of The Ariony Ran Beck oT The Royono Vll, and lap Donaldson of The Congar. Carm FiTzgerald and Tom Hibbs were assigned The academy's Two new Luder yawls. DaTe sails played a pleasanT parT in The squadrons schedule. All hands were eager To saalc up The sun and salT or lay below To break ouT The chow. T967 C.G.A. YACHT SQUADRON T f T r T rx l l X l l K , l 2 T l r l lf PV 1 4, T li The 1967 first class-officer's basket- ball game ended up as usual with the firsties ahead by a wide margin of 69- 41. But the game was by no means dull. The real excitement came near the end when the first class pulled a freeze to hold the score at 67-41 only to have Coach Eldridge steal the ball and score two for the firsties to make it 69-41. FIRST CLASS-OFFKERJS BASKETBAL1 GAME Mgkflff , 5712? 1 pf , ,441 A Q-..ff it ,, My-,-,.,.f-""'H'?Ml Chief Lyon and the team watch from the bench 1 A 1 at , T' yytcy 6 1 fg.,..,, The DUKE passes oft jc X415 ,LA .r 5 Q 4 L 16 Q Lt Haas gets a rebound 'l'?'.p- K - 1-un '-ce 1. 3 ,A f' K4 Beep scores again Lt Patterson gets another one 2nd 8 3rd class rn the prelrmrnary game Wvrga Were Kms? Mmm xx., all A Rune-vm ...fm f... . fm:-14. . 1-M-ww. ,. --'swf' ,.-f- 41 ,.,-f-'1' nw ff' - .3-5 ft 'S .-5 'ig p, 4 ,if ,Q fi- s-i 1 If F' at 1 I 'T C' r ? 16" ww I -.. -U. r, , YN ' Q N x - 4.999 53 1. v -.-,, -:Ng I . xx 4 Inu ' ns' TSA' , - .Y A, svn i . --'ZX .54 If Q-P if I 1 if 3 T i 3 S Xa 2 x Y i Q v 'Q N A . . f 1 s 1' Ng. ik I - A QI'-1,1 r L, f ....... . ...., .Nu--.-. ..-.--.......--... ..-H ii OW r u 'zzf x "' 3:-Q .. ff ,L 2' mg, J Sv' ,, .,',- M4 I ,af Vx nh' td fi 1 v. 'K -x--115 "nv . I f, W ,,...-4-x11 w S. .--nv 7 X I ' I 0 if : if 4 1 , 'f Ei ' -" - '., 'FT ,, in 'fidggzsg . fi re ? 5 8 -. 51 3 E R F 1 L 1 2 2 W 3 .,Bu, 1 , , , , ,,, ,,,.,.., -,,,,f,. , A 4 W4 V .,,. ...Mapu-wwe , V , .5-my-4.1 ,,,' .. f, r L 2 , 5 , . ,, V , 4 , , , ii 2.1.7 ' vw, ig . , , 2,11 f x? if 'V .V . thy: fs W 04' ' ' Harry Godfrey, Chuck Hermann, David Prosser, Tom Hibbs, John Reiter, Rick Clark, Mike Bell Activities Council The body governing the activities of cadets in their many non-athletic extra curricular efforts has, eoch year, grown into great prominence as the Academy has expanded. From its primary work of controlling the purse strings of the clubs and organizations, to administrative details, such as assigning class rooms in the Rec Hall, the council acts in organizing, administering, and coordi- nating the non-academic interests of the Corps. Within the council, forty-five clubs, activities, committees, and class officer groups are represented. The wide scope of their interests is shown by a total expense fund of well over the five figure mark. The highlights of the year are shown as a part of every club's and activity's participation and accomplishments. i 258 1 l u 'Du' The Public Affairs forum consists of those first class cadets interested in active debate and dis- cussions of current world and national affairs. The regular weekly meetings are usually monitored by a selected cadet but occasionally a guest speaker is invited. Delegates to various public affairs conferences throughout the United States are sponsored by the forum. Public Affairs Forum 259 i We only know there's big fish 'cause we see the little ones - Nash m the most curious of all to see what will be the next thing that I do - Lipchitz ...A , ,Xu J Q x X A V K Nw," ' , " ' , no K I ' K 5 ' 1 if-b .X K ' .x iv dawg L ' X x-, wwe? 8 ow - Xn,1x:.m 260 -NSF 5 ' 7 . Ti Gary Thornton - Presidenr Tom Greening - President I I rg 1 262 T'lf ad! J ...wi adv' 40' .4 MA-4 1 .J -D.. ii 5.0 'Yi lla ,, 0 O Choirmon - Mark Libby -KL President - Paul Pluto 263 i A , .IW xslt W .- 'til gl ,wifi E 1' , 'Hiya' If . Q' , f ,I A c .-wwf, 7 iff, UQ. ' cg, it If E5 ' P' .fa , f - ,Q :AV A. t 'it swf' c OC I O Committee Every dance at the Academy has to be orgnrwz must mysteriously appear on the dance floor t for the occasion. How do they get there? This 3 iob designated to the Social Committee. ,V,A I Ulf? l a formal, the Social Committee Room buzzes w portant matters. Social Committee members are entitled to wear person is granted a weekend for his endeavors. Mrs. Judy A. Sinton - Cadet Hostess Dance light, for my heart it lies under your feet, love - J. F. Waller so 264 planned, and decorated Every formal has a new :rf different theme, with varied, colorful decor nrt cf Every detail of the dance is devised and proiectec into reality by the members themselves. Weelcs before 4: - ,D,4fii'554tf A E if, gi- lb I plenty of activity: sketching scenes, constructing cer- terpieces, making props, and accomplishing other ?rf G distinctive blue braid on their uniform at social func tions which they planned and carried out. Also each 14' ,-A . , .,l'f 1 .f-..A. ,.'X ,,l.,,X2Y I V, .qx 4 3 A. A X7 E' A 3-.J '14 ,wwf "LV a A Li 1 V ,l , 1 ,N 'Y X guy" 'J K s 2- N si! -- , , i -7 'KV7' r-v..-.--. - '- , v -T0 Ii. , .. .VV-T114 S554 l "Pff?f4 , ,,,,, , X Bruce Mocomber ond Don Carney working on the Flats xy' 1 Ks' , fx xt Q in I z 0 Vx 'S 0 -1 - ,W .,,, Y.... ., . ... , x J- V Ai A --hwhxhh ,cr . I I I I s 9? Protestant Choir The Protestant Choir has a regular membership of about thirty-tive voices from all classes who weekly aid Chaplain Jones in his Sunday morning services. The Choirs repertoire goes all the way from the traditional Brahms, through Martin Luther, to the modern iazz mass, 'tReioice". Not by any means a station- ary choir, they have sung on Long Island, in Massachusetts, and in different parts ot Connecticut. With a voice of singing . . 1 li - - ,Rye I ,KE 4- -if-.' Q, ,, mr .81 Ik ""' .3 C- ..:i..... 267 Catholic Choir UN Never in the past has the Catholic Choir been aslfed to adapt Qrze t ' rhythms ot a Folk Nlass. met with the choirs accustomed success. al years. Lou Mantra - President www 1 fi 'X at s if ,P u ,, If A Q I lla P69 many new and varied musical changes in the Church liturgy. lea Dj goo Ui" and Bob Williams, the choir has learned and pertorrned three rnuzfcai .Co'e: J the Mass ranging from the traditional Gregorian Chant to the guitar ana 33' ', Performances of the Falk Nlass, t'Reioicell, were well received oath of Lia: emy congregations and by churches visited during the year. A light and fcoaerc sound, t'Reioice" proved to be an interesting and pleasant challenge wriicn w Practices were characterized by hard work and a desire to excel, which pf duced one ofthe most versatile and proficient Catholic Choirs in the past sexe' vu, iv qv.- L-L " y. I 1 J Na P A ae v 13 pf . t 's 1 , A ga. 'js , Lqbcr--'e 'rf C ,P ax' r I i - .. , .QC r x Q . , X' "ll, 1 ,Hi Y'-A C C :CUT Y5""5l, l 'A ' '1' A ,NEW . w aus- N 1 I ,, vw ' 'year' W 4 1. eff- 171+-e f' Q' at A-. '1 '1,qO KL.. .M 22 Terry Srnclarr President Protestant Chapel Cammrttee Cathalrc Chapel Commrttee Hank Dresch Presrdent Cl 29- KK 269 1 1 1 K 11111 1 i K 1 'i1-,1!?,.11C"- 111 W1 1 2 1 1 11' 1131 1 1 U! 1 1 . 1 11 ,1 11l1 1 1 1 1 i 1 , ' ' 1,1 ' 1 1 X1 1 im, 1 1' X 4' 51 1 Yi. S 1 i S X 1 909 Jimmy Smith, Jim Townley, Steve Schember, "Spud" Clow, Doug Miller, Poul Pluto Peter Cox - Commander D T U m a 1 1 1 , ehz' B I. f Q , ,CQ , , 1 ..,. C 1 U 1 Q 9 C o r P 27? 1 Coast Guard Band The Coast Guard Academy Band is made up of rated men from the regular Coast Guard and led by Lt William Broadwell, Bandmaster. Whether on the drill field, on the dance floor, or on the stage, the many and varied talents of the band make it one of the finest in the United States. Although stationed here at the Academy, the band makes frequent trips to Washington, D.C. and other stops around the country. There are even rumors of a recording coming to the Lt Broadwell - Director U :Ja was eww it slams if Mm IVY. naw. ', haf amz.: ana s if lm, IR -2 3 DB." H 'ff- public. .J ' F : " ag , Ne gi G ,,, , .,c ,Tay is Wg ,A X . tk ' if iff 5. t ,ii . I as if .gift ,. H . in .K -..N V ,X ' ,W ,, .,... s, ....., .. s -.uuvinao .,..,,4 95 1 V--V , .... , - ,, tzralyx. A - K 2 lg' V. wee . i BAE W 1' 3 Wlhf 251055 I 'mmm en tnnwr- ' A arf- are n 'iffy - 273 4 "4 " y .f-Q R it ' . ' Y '. Commanded by George Sepel vf ' .1- Drill Tea m The Academy has the distinction ot being the only Service Academy N drill team. The main purpose of the team is to portray the professional ir of the Academy. Each year it appears in exibitions at home and away too J games and also ot other schools in the southern New England area. spring it also competes in several ROTC drill meets held in Boston and v vw York, striving tor excellence in the competition. J 274 6 7 , l n d o C C O ITT m l T T 9 9 Respeclable Professors of The Dismal Science - Carlyle Whenever you can make your Tourney by land, do not make it my sea - Apostollus 6 7 C r U l 5 9 C o l T T 9 9 275 2 . W7 ANOTHER DRINK I 15 -'V w"" Gordy Olson, l'Spook" Snook, Lou Mantra, Steve Mullins, Terry Sinclair, Humphrey Bogart l'm late! I'm late! For a very important date - Carroll C a 9 rl d Cl I' C o m m Y l T T 9 9 l 7 276 L V 'Nw Z I f f fi irrfi 1-1, 5 5, 2 l , 'Aff 'rf' VJ-2 I iii ri r ,,l 'V 'l Q55 Srngle men rn barracks dont qrow into planter mums - Kiplinq . r r rs 5 ' IWL Lili i 150 Club fy To avoid all mistakes in conduct of great enterprises is beyond man's powers - Fabius Maximus 279 Milt Rose, Rick Clark - Editors gwm.4:v44M:a4,,, n:.,,:,.,cx3ff--V Mw:,f,+4f4fMfw.q 4 iw v 1 ...H 'V V, .c,. L.. LW, ,wwf 3' HOVVLING GALE The "Howling Gale' is The magazine of The Corp ol CadeTs wriTTen by The CadeTs Tor The Ca- deTs, buT The T'Howling Gale' also gives many parenTs and supporTers a glimspe of CadeT life from wiTh- in. in The pasT Three years since The "Howling Gale" has become a monThly publicaTion, The issues have become beTTer and bigger. This year has been no excepTion. As co-ediTors MilT Rose and Rick Clark have worked hard This year To make The l'Howling Gales' a SUCCESS. George Mercier, Neil Wise, Juan Salas, Phil Sherer - SporTs Bob SlaTe, Joe Clark - ATT W l1,,,,LyMq Gil r i"N'l'. x A All Peterson, Russ Harmon, Chuck Hermann - Photography lay Creech, Kirk Jones - Circulation Mark McDermott, Bruce Paramiter, Phil Sherer - Staff L ,.,f' J Carm Fitzgerald, Steve Mullins, Mike Macie Business 5 5 5 1 Vx A KX x C Dick Cook - Circulation Manager Tide Rips i967 became a reality in the fall of second class year with the signing at the yearbook contract with the Taylor Publishing Company. Work was begun immediately on potential layouts and designs and after two long years at hard, industrious work the finished product was unveiled. The book was edited by lohn Reiter, with the assistance of Lou Mantra, Associate Editor. Chuck Lewis and Dick Cook headed the financial, advertising and circulation departments with the aid ot Mr. Dixon, Financial Advisor. Photography was supervised by Chad Doherty. And Cdr. Angell lent a helping hand in editing, and approving all works. Chad Doherty - Photography Editor ,ww-""' 283 ...W ,-f,- J--AT' N-5,-A A,,,,,,,,....n-an--P+-""" Chuck Lewis - Business Manager George Munkenbeck - Advertising Manager t COAST fy' 24154 .4 ff, t , fimyf t fi, 1 1 Dove Lyon ond Evon Stoll ore to blorne tor the Activities Section John Donotrio complied the First Cioss Section fwmg A e 4fpf41+ Lou Montro ond John Reiter 284 Q E r 3 I 1 Z xx f s , 1, 2 'ii' Young Bob Riley stole The Class Log Rog Brunel! ond Joe Angelico ron The Sports Section ,,,,.-W ..,.4l4 , ..- Dick Tweedie and Jim Townley Took core of our scholars 285 affix EXTRA, EXTRA 1 . 41---1, 4' CURRICULAR ff .- 'Q A Q --4311. 3 5 --if 6 -4 1 I I f i Q ,5 H 4 0 T x 5 I I J K 1 1 Y i I I I I 1 9 I 1 A I ! 1 ! s I S I I I 'v'1:aw-I-. I I I I I I I II I I II II lcd,-.nn I I I I !. H I 11 I, ,l I, V, , , :E I.: 5: -I I 5 v 1 9 Y 0 1 ! 9 I i I E I P I Y I 4 W I x i E f I i i l 1 x 1 i 1 i i I SECTION EDITORS John Donofrio Ken Ervin 1967 'MW 9-BQ. M OUP CLASS ADVISOR AND CLASS OFFICERS: With Cdr. Angell ore, left to rightg Jimmy Wihlborg, Vice-Presidenfg Mike Devunney, Presidentg Bob Pfey, SECVQTCJHQ and Jon Young, Treasurer. 289 N31 fp 'mfvw yr .1 A if i' ! iff!! 4' I ff!! We, the Class of 1967, would like to express our appreciation and gratitude to our Class Advisor, Commander R. K. Angell, for his dedication and devotion to our class during the past four years. Cdr. Angell has guided us in our transition from civilians to,Coast Guard officers, and we are proud of his unyielding spirit. He has never let us down when things got rough. From men resigning to men receiving Class l offense penalties, he has always been with us. Cdr. Angell has been o warm-hearted friend, always giving us the best advice and consolation, and offering his home and hospitality to us on numerous occasions. He has been a glowing ex- ample by whom we can model our own future. After graduation we know that we will retain many of the qualities he has instilled in us. lt is with great pride and thonkfulness that we express our gratitude. Thank you, Sir. 29l Q, Richard James Andrews Rich entered the Academy as an innocent all-American type ot guy. Quickly learning of the finer things in life, he ioined the Sailing Team and, to insure a good party season at the "Parker A-Go-Go", was eventually elected Commodore. When the Thames ices over Rich can be found swinging on the parallel bars for the Academy Gymnastics Team. Rich probably spends less time studying than anyone in the class, but makes the most of it, having held one or more stars throughout his four years at the Academy. Whether it is a party, woodsie, athletics or aca- demics, he has an uncanny knack for coming out on top. Rich is all set for a West Coast billet followed by flight training, but wherever he is stationed he will be a welcome addition. ffl ,- 150, ' If f Ayn f o, f -1:21:52 , 1, Y, ,K if I I silggggiai J "J : ff'.,f' ., ' Sai", ""'Y:31L'.f'7.4' 'fifif 5 "-gfgfffy' fi f . iJiEf,,iv ' C-'fic Qzfxfi' if 5' Q V H, 1 ff R J V, T M, .. 'r -if 3 fi- "1 f ,Eff -X522 2' T1 P' ff-ff'w 2, :ff f fjvfsi' 'fs 12 Q if rv I I, f f ,' H ,1 ' " ff fill! LANGHORNE, PENNSYLVANIA NESHAMINY HIGH SCHOOL sun.. . gcffif,-'3 L, y I r I t',f, , kiiiii' ttttiki ' USCG METAIRIE, LOUISIANA IESUIT HIGH SCHOOL NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA ,,q . Q L4 7' ' v 'eff ' - Q, ' 'sins f I 4 r' Ag' 'S 1 ' 'Eg , 1,5 ,' , 15 H1 ,657 We? Qi If ' A -,,1,, FU -., -.' f .'p,.gf ', n: , M, lf," I ,fa ,a, ff, , ', ,wife Vjy"r,' '?,"1-'LL' I T ,M sw. ff C, ,A ahvfxl' 1 w Joseph Francis Angelica Up from the banks of the Mighty Mississippi, this Bourbon Street Boy won many friends and hearts with his big smile and southern drawl. As his nickname implies, the "meatball" showed every bit ot that good Italian cooking from back home, and showed it well, as he starred on the gridiron and LC. basketball court. A real go getter and wheelerfdealer, he has always looked out for the interest of the Corps and its needs. Joe is a very sin- cere, religious, and kind hearted person with qualities that shine, but alas, a certain Louisiana Belle has also noticed these fine qualities, and has decided to tie the knot. With graduation bil- lets, and wedding bells ahead, Joe will really be busy, but we are not worried. He will make good in anything he ever does, iust as he has in the past. Clifford John Appel Riding out of the sunset of California, "Cliffie" made the scene here at the Academy to become one of Echo's finest. On a typical restricted day, he could be found serenading his class- mates with unique banio "music" or filling the sky with the voice of WICGA. Breaking hearts from here to Australia,"'Leppa" spent many toilsome hours trying to locate his true love. Having failed in this pursuit, he had to settle for the meager offerings of the New London area. Moving into "D" Company, "Cliffie" got into the swing of things on the fourth deck by taking out mem- bership inthe El Rio Club, a fraternal order of brotherhood which was steeped in high spirits. Never one to deliver the mail late, Cliff will make a fine asset to Coast Guard Aviation. I K L.l:svLkv-r- - , If -ge, - , go in -1.1"- nff'5". 4-142' 'E -sr T . 'r USCG thriftt USCG -'-2 ns' - i ' +""' f err -' nv' 2 aflfd f f rllller I SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA HIRAM W. JOHNSON HIGH SCHOOL 1 kk .." I f 1 af is af is l q in in ss is x if USCG US " W -"-,."' Q V ,sv JEFFERSONVILLE, INDIANA JEFFERSONVILLE HIGH SCHOOL gf , g ff , R we f ge.. I A ff 'l "sf Pr fx? , Vg' J, X M N 'M , nf ,f,,, 1 My ' V J Bruce Young Arnold How does one describe Bruce with oll his qualities of good noture, industry, scholcirship, odoptobility, ond subtle unowore- ness? lt is not eosy. ln oddition to being o troveler lPuerto Rico, Europe, etc.l he hos become o true follower ot the seo. His undy- ing ottection tor the Eogle ond his proficiency with o sextont in the eorly evening hours were often ciccomponied by the groons ot his clossmotes. The unusuol situotion is the only one thot con reosonobly be expected ot "Twilight" ln his pursuit ot love Bruce spent mciny happy hours ot Conn. with M -. But thot is in the post, no teors pleose, we must go on. First closs yeor was spent hoping for letters - perfumed letters - from true loves. Undounted by toilure and with his chin up, Bruce is looking for- word to yeors ot hoppy service. It he shows the some persever- once thot he hos in the post, we hove no teors obout his future. it. by ,f James Leander Barth, Jr. Jim entered these hallowed walls from the wooded hills of the western Pennsylvanian coal mining country. Finding himself in an ideal climate for intellectual advancement, Jim immediate- ly became a charter member on the honor list. But all is not found in the books. Jim also managed many other entangle- ments while residing in New London. One Sharon seems to be a permanent fixture, and we wish them both the best of luck. Whenever there is something unusual going on Jim can not be far away. He seems to have a knack of making even the dullest occurences extremely funny. Coupled with his sense of humor and romantic entanglements, Jim was also a standout on the I.C. softball diamond. He is one of those rare animals called "Snipes," and with his intelligence and perserverance he will be a great success. f fl' f 7 ffzgff L - fe- e57f9p, . ff , -,fff ,.,f,L.f:yf f Y-,.- ,- f . pf, ,ef . mr", ,,-, .fzgvgzffj " eff-ff ff. ' Qin'- 'eflgtizfgfef'fr.:Q3:1:f 2 ,gc-"ia 1: iffi' Af ,- ,,g. I V, g 4,,,, f , 'z ff!" 'A ?Q,27.Qgfwi.2e1w-ff' t . -5. ft Q T., -1-,ar V- 1 s' at 3 wf.-I M .- :I 1 fl, 5 gs .bl e.,,,.if mi jig, 1522? V' ' "I ,f,i'1F,,ef1,f4"?f afijg 2 1 ofjf ,Ly . :fp ALIQUIPPA, PENNSYLVANIA HOPEWELL MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL 1 i it li 1 it lj ill' " llll ljll Ili All ki' 'vksf' Q: " MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE thaw MANCHESTER CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL Ronald Earle Beck From the gracefully sloping snow-covered hills of New Hamp- shire, the "Beck" came to us with the totality of his academic prowess and his carefree nature. Not one to overwork his intel- lect, Ronnie could always be found doing many things on week- ends. A faithful member of DeMolay and a devoted yachtsman, Ron always found it easy to make friends, both here and away, with his ready smile and happy-go-lucky nature. On a leisurely weekday afternoon, Ron's presence was continuously noted near the waterfront where he participated in various activities such as crashing model airplanes, demonstrating his agility water- skiing or laboring on the Royono. Ronnie may not have won the class stereo, but we feel he should have been awarded a couple of transistors. With his desire and knowledge of New England waters, Ron is sure to be welcomed aboard any Coast Guard ship. r"X l fx ' 5?-, ck lame! s Michael Kennedy Bell The pudgy little man from Maryland came to our hallowed halls with an easy going manner and quiet personality. These soon won the admiration of his classmates and at least one fair young maiden from a not too distant institute of higher learn- ing. Of course, this does not quite explain the affectionate nick- name of "Dog". How it was obtained promises to remain a mys- tery to his bride-to-be for quite some time. Neither loss of hair nor lack of money ever slowed "Desi" down, as he graphically demonstrated second class year with his experiments in long distance communications. Along with three others, of the "gruesome foursome", Mike plans to get a West Coast billet upon graduation. But get one or not, he will be an asset to any ship, and we wish him the best of luck wherever he goes. ,4 X ff, USCG X X . xxawrwvr ., ttttti titttti r A n 1 I r I I as , , 1 , 1 5 1 Q 4' I 1 Q , 1 '- X p - 4. Q 1 JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA ALFRED I. Du PONT HIGH SCHOOL 0,--. bl v'v Q' " 1 D-T f1 n'l lid E-Q rf" -Til , ' P , 1 , I V PTT' FFT :J in " ,LLL Philip John Berger Flying north from Florida's sunny beaches early in July of '63, "Turtle" or "Phil" was a welcome addition to our class. No one was more popular, for Turtle's consideration for others, his pleasant manner, and his quiet sense of humor has endeared him to all of us. If Phil ever had any trouble making friends it was with the Tactics Officers, for he made his mark early at the Academy. A man who could be trusted, he will always be re- membered by those at "The Place" for his adventures in the "Yellow Submarine." No '67 Social event was ever dull when Turtle and Mary-Ellen were around, and they were often around, for Phil was one of '67's "Liberty Hounds." He will be the type of officer with whom anyone is proud to serve: competent, trust- worthy, and a credit to the Coast Guard. , wha yr X fi, Michael Anthony Bradaric From sunny California came a good-natured young fellow to show us how things were done in the West. Whether as a hard- hitting fullback on the gridiron or with his classy style on the wrestling mats, Mike always gave his best. Not one easily over- come by the fair sex, Mike left many "true loves" by the way- side, that is all except one. We will never forget the time in the hospital when he could not move a muscle, his imitations of Bill Cosby on the'way to Philadelphia, or his super-duper double dy- namo reversible booster. Mike's serious attitude, sense of re- sponsibility, and good humor should make him a welcome addi- tion to any unit, which naturally he hopes to be in California. Q X 1 1 r up ,PW , at E 'llfl 2 4, ,N ' .gg Ng K O if , - 1 . rs -3- - .pg A -ng ' T222 'J - u-'45, v:ig7'r,.5na'5 4' ag 'I-' fiaexkmqwf . , b. 'H i 1 U S 'dill' lla ? U S C G :. g s,-1 ew V.. ,. L -. 9.-'L lg V 14--1 - Y . i '! K .I g 2 1 1.,?.'l Li 'O' j SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA POINT LOMA HIGH SCHOOL USCG if :fy 'l tif ry, iii . ,: N V r r yi, rl -' ,i -it 4, 1 in if J r , 1 . 1 ,. J- ii 'l if i li u , l it il i -, r llc us l , . y , CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY NUTLEY HIGH SCHOOL NUTLEY, NEW JERSEY rg, for Q Q v ties K x D 4 1 5 f,ff1f, f, af, ,nw 1 ef, , r Qyrirf ' fx 4 EEE ,lily 1 , , r 3 M Roger Alan Brunell "The Rogue" came to the Castle-by-the-Thames from Nutley, "New loisey" on that infamous 8th of July. With him he brought humor, friendship, and many talents, Over the years, his sense of humor, and willingness to lend a helping brain were greatly ap- preciated by his classmates. When not studying or engaging in horseplay, he devoted his time to Cathy, Cross-Country, the Drum and Bugle Corps, managing the wrestling team, and in- door track. Rog took a lot of good-natured kidding about his un- gainly gait which disappeared miraculously when he'cl go out onto the track, and while not a super-star, he was always a star teammate. His collection of Jazz albums was the best at the Academy, setting him apart from the vastly predominate Rock- Folk Fanatics - often rooms apart! Rog's friendliness, intelli- gence, and dependability will make him an officer with whom others will enioy serving, 11' Cie George Clifford Carter Cliff is of that rare breed who does not complain about the blind date his classmate got him. Cliff found his love in Sherry and plans to get her a ring some day. We are not too sure when they will finally settle down. We do know that Cliff works hard as Cross Country captain and puts in long hours running distance for the Track Team. lf the chase proves so interesting it may be a long race. Cliff is a hard worker, presently studying math. On slow evenings we can see him sharpening his sword in prepara- tion to slice off a billet as a deckie in Boston. Cliff is by no means limited in his outlook though. Someday we may find our old classmate hitting it big in the stockmarket. With luck he may settle back to relax altogether with his feet up on his money bags and a cold beer in his hand. ff' ff? ff, X, 3 A V f, ,,T NM, 5,,,,,!,, , , f'-f.,T- 'Zfv "jf7j',vp' ig: 42" 1 'A ' 1195244 V .1:':,,1fi, , A 'A Qpff-f 'af fy ,225 1 .4221 Say 1' fi -- 717,52 per., K X, ,, ,,,,, x,,,,,,,,, f , v --- M , ,r , TM? f'--f -4 ' X' - 2 , 1 f ,, 4 Nt ,f Sw QV., , , kc, ,, , X Q 4 A If x if 4 fiyfii,-T,1.,e,5,41., ogy, 1 .J ,J f' .V NT A4 M If V, N , 1 l A' 4: it 'fm re., r .rc xg- M V, ff ,ff-, - rf..,f 'bs 5,.','i rr L4,,,g, if 232, lf RYE: V?" ii 15 'WL-v-.L--1-',,." ,Q f-' f--, W 412: gf if y L OAK PARK, lLLlNOlS OAK PARK AND RIVER FOREST HlGH SCHOOL 'T fr Q6 r wi l Xgl 1"?x'x g ' xcrinrrqy , 'ie GODFREY lLLlNOlS N SE'-JCR HIGH SCHOOL r -YTGN lLllNOlS K, WWA. Ai lu ffg Kun, 'gee' We WZ, Richard Kyle Clark t'Rich" Clark is known by some, l'Bond" is known by all. This nickname is most befitting for our lt0O7" who also has the habit ot coming out on top in all pursuits, No matter what the under- taking Rrch attacks it with vigor and determination, never pro- ducing less than excellent results. Did that sign say Atlantic Cityr Rich? During his cadet career Rich has become known lor having a wide range of interests, among which is a certain Sherry to whom he pledges all his affections, Hrs ready wit, winning smile, and never too busy to lend a helping hand attitude, quickly earn him the admiration and respect ol everyone he meets. Rich will never need wishes ol good lurk he will make his own Without a doubt the Coast Guard rs gaining a very valuable ollicer and individual in Rrrh Clark -45 'gun .. . x::gLk'l 'X 5 wi .. Russell Joseph Collins Blond hair, blue-eyed "Mary", as he is sometimes called, came to us straight from Hicksville. Originally one of the "Charlie Boys", Russ could always be counted on to lend a hand to anyone needing help in History and Economics. Second class summer revealed Russ' true friendship and loyalty. He will al- ways be remembered for his tight watches, especially at Eliza- beth City and Boston. Russ was "Semper Paratus" when it came to an evening with the boys or a gathering of the clan at "The Place". He had many a pleasant weekend pilgrimaging to long Island by way of Orient Point or the Conn. Pike in search of his helpmate. Sometimes quiet, but always a good friend, conscien- tious and loyal, Russ will certainly be a success in whatever he finally chooses to do and a credit to the Coast Guard. 1967 .1 Wk 'W 3127? fr ,, 5 1 QLZC ADJISOP AND CLASS OFFICERS: With Cdr, Angell ore, left To right, Jimmy Wihlborg, Vice-Presidentg Mike Devonney, Presidemg Bob V P :F:"6iC'f Gnd Jon Young, Treasurer 789 ,jimi ,v vig? fe., ,, . 5 H 4 9 Q 4- W K 'M 4 ' ' . Q A., ' 4 '6 ,vpn 1 al gf i 1 , " I f . ffl!! a I W!! K. We, the Class of 1967, would like to express our appreciation and gratitude to our Class Advisor, Commander R. K. Angell, for his dedication and devotion to our class during the past four years. Cdr. Angell has guided us in our transition from civilians to.Coast Guard officers, and we are proud of his unyielding spirit. He has never let us down when things got rough. From men resigning to men receiving Class I offense penalties, he has always been with us. Cdr. Angell has been a warm-hearted friend, always giving us the best advice and consolation, and offering his home and hospitality to us on numerous occasions. He has been a glowing ex- ample by whom we can model our own future. After graduation we know that we will retain many of the quahties he has instilled in us. It is with great pride and thankfulness that we express our gratitude. Thank you, Sir. 1 1 C Richard James Andrews Rich entered the Academy as an innocent all-American type of guy. Quickly learning of the finer things in life, he ioined the Sailing Team and, to insure a good party season at the "Parker A-Go-Go", was eventually elected Commodore. When the Thames ices over Rich can be found swinging on the parallel bars for the Academy Gymnastics Team. Rich probably spends less time studying than anyone in the class, but makes the most of it, having held one or more stars throughout his four years at the Academy. Whether it is a party, woodsie, athletics or aca- demics, he has an uncanny knack for coming out on top. Rich is all set for a West Coast billet followed by flight training, but wherever he is stationed he will be a welcome addition. ,,,5, ' f V A ,fav ff' , ff ' 7 ,674 "f:,f?'3' A 'Al H, ' .1 gf.-an 1117135255 rijffjfj 652531 z .fiff-gif! lg,-Hgfffj' 'fix-:-1:f,11f-Af . if-, -1 f - , 1 . , - M-, Q, 11, - f ,- , Qf f i - r f .f Y J' V! 'X -sm-.gy 2' tc, ' , I, ' 'v tf"' ,V A Q '-ff"',i1 if"-V V. Wm' LANGHORNE, PENNSYlVANlA NESHAMINY HIGH SCHOOL .C salem . gy! 1 titiiti' is X I ..' -i I It -.' ei '- METAIRIE, LOUISIANA IESUIT HIGH SCHOOL NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA ina' 'f'i'Jf!,., ,ff 'f Q r' " - frfl 1 1- fc Q if 1 V, ,,,,,, fig' Z , 1 V " , ,,,, ff , 'A-,I ,, , , ,ff 'V I 'X fc. ,,,f , w EJ Z4 N, . , fp . fe, .f fr ,, . ,, ff IIfA ,,gpff',Q3'z,,9,ff4 Wi f ,f ,ring u, gf 4 Adf . W, I "1"C?a ,ff " ,H ' ff? ,XM , .,, ,1 '1 1, 9' fi ' ,"iffff,77"I, f,Ar"ff6w' ' r fu' I ,',,"f:, li 6 ff, I f f7ff', ,: f ,W , 1 why ,,,f',' f , , ,, 1, '1 44 ,. wf,1,-eff!! , 'yr , , WA, ,, ,l , US -0' ""i1n.., I Joseph Francis Angelico Up from the banks of the Mighty Mississippi, this Bourbon Street Boy won many friends and hearts with his big smile and southern drawl. As his nickname implies, the "meatball" showed every bit of that good Italian cooking from back home, and showed it well, as he starred on the gridiron and I.C. basketball court. A real go getter and wheelerfdealer, he has always looked out for the interest of the Corps and its needs. Joe is a very sin- cere, religious, and kind hearted person with qualities that shine, but alas, a certain Louisiana Belle has also noticed these fine qualities, and has decided to tie the knot. With graduation bil- lets, and wedding bells ahead, Joe will really be busy, but we are not worried. He will make good in anything he ever does, iust as he has in the past. ,. ,,wg,:, Rf - X in X fe 'i 7 if Clifford John Appel Riding out of the sunset of California, "Cliffie" made the scene here at the Academy to become one of Echo's finest. On a typical restricted day, he could be found serenoding his class- mates with unique banio "music" or filling the sky with the voice of WICGA. Breaking hearts from here to Australia,"'leppa" spent many toilsome hours trying to locate his true love. Having failed in this pursuit, he had to settle for the meager offerings of the New London area. Moving into "D" Company, "Cliffie" got into the swing of things on the fourth deck by taking out mem- bership inthe El Rio Club, a fraternal order of brotherhood which was steeped in high spirits. Never one to deliver the mail late, Cliff will make a fine asset to Coast Guard Aviation. fx- X , 'C as Q - 5 jf fs -r-11-43' 'lilies' ' f A T 1 US CC f rift' ' L S C G E 1f:cllli.m,,, i ' . I "-' A gf: 2 lrlift 12 J SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA HIRAM W. JOHNSON HIGH SCHOOL Gr. 1...-v-vt' Ex? vii, 1 K F' fb.. .I .6 x ,. xg . 'ktttti T " I yl I ly yi I Ni? li + is 1111111 , , , T yy , y ,N yy I: ' -. li I it f t .xi I ,y 1, .5 1.5 IEFFERSONVILLE, INDIANA IEFFERSONVILLE HIGH SCHOOL ! ff X f, V, ,X 7 ' f f f 5 y f 0 M , f f X fa J ff , ' f ff 1 M I 'ff .' ,f ,,, C ,, f , ff, , If 1 1 44 gf , I 1 A ' Q V: ,,,,V I, rx KM, KN Bruce Young Arnold How does one describe Bruce with all his qualities of good nature, industry, scholarship, adaptability, and subtle unaware' ness? It is not easy. In addition to being a traveler lPuerto Rico, Europe, etc.l he has become a true follower ot the sea. His undy- ing aftection for the Eagle and his proficiency with a sextant in the early evening hours were otten accompanied by the groans of his classmates. The unusual situation is the only one that can reasonably be expected of "Twilight" In his pursuit ot love Bruce spent many happy hours at Conn. with M -. But that is in the past, no tears please, we must go on. First class year was spent hoping for letters - perfumed letters - from true loves. Undounted by failure and with his chin up, Bruce is looking for- ward to years of happy service. It he shows the same persever- ance that he has in the past, we have no tears about his future. 13. -N ro.. ,M James Leander Barth, Jr. Jim entered these hallowed walls from the wooded hills of the western Pennsylvanian coal mining country. Finding himself in an ideal climate for intellectual advancement, Jim immediate- ly became a charter member on the honor list. But all is not found in the books. lim also managed many other entangle- ments while residing in New London. One Sharon seems to be a permanent fixture, and we wish them both the best of luck. Whenever there is something unusual going on lim can not be far away. He seems to have a knack of making even the dullest occurences extremely funny. Coupled with his sense of humor and romantic entanglements, lim was also a standout an the LC. softball diamond. He is one of those rare animals called "Snipes," and with his intelligence and perserverance he will be a great success. f? 'Q .. g , .. ,427 H ,.y, , :fx ff: na- .zz Qpre 2'ffjQ22gp7 .,L,. J.. .,, f:,.'..:l-L45Q, ij, rf, filygly f II,'k' 1'J', ff L. 'TEV' -a 33 ',Ef,A:r,r,f,Z,Ayyf?j7 I -V' -1 f i7'7:ifi'1g-Qf1?' '95 ...E O ' ,.. se-ee fr 4 fr' 1 .fn QV 'f g-was iq 3 sq it it . L3 ff.. -: ' L , A 1 sf' gs 5 A rr: 1f.' -ff ' 1, WW we :...4f xf,..! i...Q' f?f,J1. Qfia X Ks 1,Lf,jf1u,ff:'iff. ,z Q5iQZZlZiiZZf.? 'flfx f V QZf7QC2fi"Mj .5322 ALLQUIPPA, PENNSYLVANlA HOPEWELL MEMORIAL HlGH SCHOOL . T w-cw, , .- X' f' - 4 -i . vlo USCG Us MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE MANCHESTER CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL X Ronald Earle Beck From the gracefully sloping snow-covered hills of New Hamp- shire, the "Book" come to us with the totality of his academic prowess and his carefree nature. Not one to overwork his intel- lect, Ronnie could always be found doing many things on week- ends. A faithful member of DeMolay and a devoted yachtsman, Ron always found it easy to make friends, both here and away, with his ready smile and happy-go-lucky nature. On a leisurely weekday afternoon, Ron's presence was continuously noted near the waterfront where he participated in various activities such as crashing model airplanes, demonstrating his agility water- skiing or laboring on the Royono. Ronnie may not have won the class stereo, but we feel he should have been awarded a couple of transistors. With his desire and knowledge of New England waters, Ron is sure to be welcomed aboard any Coast Guard ship. all 'V SN ,G 2 fy ,fxx .x . Michael Kennedy Bell The pudgy little man from Maryland came to our hallowed halls with an easy going manner and quiet personality. These soon won the admiration of his classmates and at least one fair young maiden from a not too distant institute of higher learn- ing. Of course, this does not quite explain the affectionate nick- name of "Dog". How it was obtained promises to remain a mys- tery to his bride-to-be for quite some time. Neither loss of hair nor lack of money ever slowed "Desi" down, as he graphically demonstrated second class year with his experiments in long distance communications. Along with three others, of the "gruesome foursome", Mike plans to get a West Coast billet upon graduation. But get one or not, he will be an asset to any ship, and we wish him the best of luck wherever he goes. I, , J Tu, Z ' ',5.:fg,1f if in lifziiy 'slfiigff jijgfgii -Q ,W ,,., if :ir ijjff g1f1a:f:.1:K,yg ,, , tif T51 1 Q " ,ff T i'1LQ'233g,.f-,V V-ff--eww--f 'fig it i fi -fr it s1?1?"' A A , ce gg kg! 35, ,ygyy iff. Fr, .- . 414241 .2 1-'J V224 ff7yf.i:W4 f'f7ff'. E iT Uri T' Ziff 1 " ROCKVlllE, MARYLAND ROBERT E. PEARY HIGH SCHOOL , fe' ws: in grief. '. j ic F 1: I 1 A t-ktttt V , bac USCG yy Us "' .x isxhshhs l :.::,' JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA ALFRED I. Du PONT HIGH SCHOOL 'M Ml.-.-' 5 I 1-T 1 'l'l 1 LQ 5 tr bu, .. woes 299 f 'A ,J A Philip John Berger Flying north from Florido's sunny beoches eorly in July of '63, "Turtle" or "Phil" wos o welcome oddition to our closs. No one wos more populor, for TurtIe's considerotion for others, his pleosont monner, ond his quiet sense of humor hos endeored him to oll of us. If Phil ever hod ony trouble moking friends it wos with the Toctics Officers, for he mode his mork eorly ot the Acodemy. A mon who could be trusted, he will olwoys be re- membered by those ot "The Ploce" for his odventures in the 'lYellow Submarine." No '67 Sociol event wos ever dull when Turtle ond Mory-Ellen were oround, ond they were often oround, for Phil wos one of '67's "Liberty Hounds." He will be the type of officer with whom onyone is proud to serve: competent, trust- worthy, ond o credit to the Coost Guord. f X- '75 Q ., V ,uit RT' Michael Anthony Bradaric From sunny California came a good-natured young fellow to show us how things were done in the West. Whether as a hard- hitting fullback on the gridiron or with his classy style on the wrestling mats, Mike always gave his best. Not one easily over- come by the fair sex, Mike left many "true loves" by the way- side, that is all except one. We will never forget the time in the hospital when he could not move a muscle, his imitations of Bill Cosby on the'way to Philadelphia, or his super-duper double dy- namo reversible booster. Mike's serious attitude, sense of re- sponsibility, and good humor should make him a welcome addi- tion to any unit, which naturally he hopes to be in California. X ek. tc 42.-2 gf -1.220 1 uit'-::,Q,n9f1"3Q2f5'f:.4' aa-:ww wwf, -as-.:. '. . ' 71, , If ' .-I xx -V, 414211 A f SAN DIEGO, CALlFORNlA POINT LOMA HIGH SCHOOL 'kiiiii iittttt U s C G y U s CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY NUTLEY HIGH SCHOOL NUTLEY, NEW JERSEY lf "'- fe J M Hit , ,, 1 y , ,uw Roger Alon Brunell "The Rogue" came to the Castle-by-the-Thames from Nutley, "New Joisey" on that infamous 8th of July. With him he brought humor, friendship, and many talents. Over the years, his sense of humor, and willingness to lend a helping brain were greatly ap- preciated by his classmates. When not studying or engoging in horseploy, he devoted his time to Cathy, Cross-Country, the Drum and Bugle Corps, managing the wrestling team, and in- door track. Rog took a lot of good-natured kidding about his un- gainly gait which disappeared miraculously when hed go out onto the track, and while not a super-star, he was always a star teammate. His collection of Jozz olbums was the best at the Academy, setting him apart from the vastly predominate Rock- Folk Fanatics - often rooms apart! Rog's friendliness, intelli- gence, and dependability will make him an officer with whom others will enioy serving. -. Q , l '5- George Clifford Carter Cliff is of that rare breed who does not complain about the blind date his classmate got him. Cliff found his love in Sherry and plans to get her a ring some day. We are not too sure when they will finally settle down. We do know that Cliff works hard as Cross Country captain and puts in long hours running distance for the Track Team. If the chase proves so interesting it may be a long race. Cliff is a hard worker, presently studying math. On slow evenings we can see him sharpening his sword in prepara- tion to slice off a billet as a deckie in Boston. Cliff is by no means limited in his outlook though. Someday we may find our old classmate hitting it big in the stockmarket. With luck he may settle back to relax altogether with his feet up on his money bags and a cold beer in his hand. 2551 ! '5 " 'fm -59' ' 'C -r' . , ' .ev l USC IG if USCG A s f? We-"' , 291 nw' ,- if 1 OAK PARK, lll.lNOlS OAK PARK AND RIVER FOREST HIGH SCHOOL 'Y QSXRST 5636. s xciintzgy , is 'N 1 1 4 USCG r i .fy loft Richard Kyle Clark "Rich" Clark is known by some, "Bond" is known by all. This nickname is most befitting for our l'007" who also has the habit of coming out on top in all pursuits. No matter what the under- taking Rich attacks it with vigor and determination, never pro- ducing less than excellent results. Did that sign say Atlantic City, Rich? During his cadet career Rich has become known for having a wide range of interests, among which is a certain Sherry to whom he pledges all his affections. His ready wit, winning smile, and never too busy to lend a helping hand attitude, quickly earn him the admiration and respect of everyone he meets. Rich will never need wishes of good luck - he will make his own. Without a doubt the Coast Guard is gaining a very valuable officer and individual in Rich Clark. '- is 1 5 , f 'sc t l t Russell Joseph Collins Blond hair, blue-eyed l'Mory", as he is sometimes called, came to us straight from Hicksville. Originally one of the "Charlie Boys", Russ could always be counted on to lend a hand to anyone needing help in History and Economics. Second class summer revealed Russ' true friendship and loyalty. He will al- ways be remembered for his tight watches, especially at Eliza- beth City and Boston. Russ was "Semper Paratus" when it came to an evening with the boys or a gathering of the clan at "The Place". He had many a pleasant weekend pilgrimaging to Long Island by way of Orient Point or the Conn. Pike in search of his helpmate. Sometimes quiet, but always a good friend, conscien- tious and loyal, Russ will certainly be a success in whatever he finally chooses to do and a credit to the Coast Guard. t soo y lr Us HOLLAND PATENT, NEW YORK HOLLAND PATENT CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL :Mg Q .. 'X f tg, .wx fm., Qu Q: A X.. Richord Burton Cook From the obyss of upstote New York comes yet onother member of the ronks ot '67. Alwoys o ioviol person, Dick con certoinly be soid to hove put his toir shore of time in ot CGA. A lover ot engineering Iobs, short cruises, ond good music, Dick hos been known on occosion to wonder up the rood o bit to the lond ot the Conn. College Coed. As o motter of foct, o rother well worn poth hos been mode by Dick in his weekly iounts to the Dote Form to see Libby. Come June, Dick will set out for his first duty stotion with o keen protessionol knowledge, o noturol obil- ity tor leodership, ond o reolly fine little homemaker. The Acode- my's loss will be the goin of o fine officer by the Coost Guord. 5 C U 65N Michael Francis Cowan Young Michael HO Francis" Cowan lett the wild and woolly forests of Oregon for the refinement that comes to all who enter the Academy. "Moose", always a student, sailor and sportsman, has battled the problems of cadet lite with his good humor and willingness to wait for the next leave period. For some reason Mike has come to be known tor his inexhaustable womanizing and not really knowing what he is doing. First class year Moose became conservative in his outlook by his campaign to return to some of the time honored traditions ot the past. Mike has never been one to let an issue pass him up. He will offer his idea on the subiect at hand, be it school, Academy lite, girls, cars, or fu- ture service. Mike will serve his country and the Coast Guard well, as shown by his dedication to the Academy and the class. ifmbesjdi n "3:'?:?,5v'c"" H- 5 "3'?'f1!" - " :cava USCG Li SCG : 'llbf flsiefi., if -5,,..-2 PM V E 1 FOREST GROVE, OREGON FOREST GROVE UNION HIGH SCHOOL Hiiif' 'kttkik .S :- Xu -1 '. 3' u s co Us MERCEDES, TEXAS MERCEDES HIGH SCHOOL Nl' j i Lawrence Freeman Cox, lr. The rebel pilot from Mercedes, Texas, made his first impres- sion on the Corps as a big, quiet, self-disciplined Southerner. But Pete soon became known for his humbleness, wisdom, and reli- gious devotion. Taking over much of the leadership of the Offi- cers Christian Union, Pete has helped to more than triple its membership from when he first ioined. The big question was faced: Could a man from inland Texas prove to be an able- bodied seaman? He certainly could and did. Pete squeezed in four active seasons on the Academy Schooner "Teragram" sail- ing in many weekend races. Whenever the Drum and Bugle Corps practices, there is Pete. As this year's Commander, he has made them an active and effective unit. After marriage at graduation, Pete aims at CG flight, so give him a year at sea and the air from then on. No matter where he is, he will always be a great asset to the Coast Guard and a really fine officer. . I rf: Q Lynn Howard DeGraw Hailing from the thriving metropolis of North Branch, Michi- gan, "The Child" soon found himself on the road to success as a cadet. Outstanding in all phases of Acodemy lite, Lynn soon earned the respect of his classmates with his academic achieve- ments and his natural athletic ability in inter-company competi- tion. First class year tound him as captain ofthe Foxtrot Compa- ny softball and basketball teams. Outside of barracks lite, he was constantly striving to obtain maximum liberty. It not tor the tour little men in the bilges of Chase Hall, we are sure Lynn would have had far more romances than in the streets ot Ire- land. He is one of those men who can be counted onto do a dif- ficult iob. ff- ,A 2 X L- 31, , s X' Y ,fx s I gf! .N go JI' L " '2- USCG USCG L MLW? im NORTH BRANCH, MICHIGAN NORTH BRANCH HIGH SCHOOL ifqjwffgvi' C ' , I ' x i ' 5 w 1- .-'ii scc USCG Us Q WETHERSFIELD, CONNECTICUT WETHERSFIELD HIGH SCHOOL ,gw ??' IT' A4 it 2 'ffl , .,',, ' u 2 M' dl an , ,,..,,g-wf rx- ttf sf 5.. ,ft-' AQ' ' .rn ,,,if.,. Q2 George Michael Devanney Mike came to C.G.A. from nearby Wethersfield and, to use a time worn, but still very fitting phrase, "the local boy made good." Of course it had to be that way since the combination of intelligence and personality he possesses could only result in the position of high esteem in which his classmates, and everyone who knows him well, hold him. Never having been one to roam very far from the "love" of many years who is soon to be Mrs. D., the "Banana" has been ever faithful - at least that is what he keeps telling us. "Iron leg" is also as close to the top ofthe class in nicknames as he is in academics. There is no doubt that Mike will make a fine Coast Guard officer. 55 P , A-Tice John Henry Distin "Goldenrod", sometimes called John, hails from those pollut- ed fresh water ponds visited on our second long cruise. He is a fine athlete and scholar, showing an excellent combination of pure laziness and sheer luck. He always manages to land on his feet after a harrowing experience for the opposition whether it be a 500 yard swim, a "good" test, or a new girl. You can well imagine our surprise when John, the bachelor of the year, re- turned from second class leave effectively handcuffed by a girl back home. Poor Cheryl! Until the Ring Dance she probably thought all cadets were shy and inhibited people. All of these things combine to make John a very easy person to get along with and a valuable friend. The Academy's loss is going to be a lucky wardroom's gain. 1 ,-ff, ,aff , - ff!! X, ,,, ' Cifjifxff f -' , ff, P"-Q' -1 f fy A f +3131 3 C"'12'ff'?'E..i'V f. f, 4:1 ?fg:,.f .W,::':, fy 1. , L49 l ,..f!! 1f'I'1'1f1 ' f 1- J, ,,... ,-., , 9 ,, , , , , ,fy KKVJ5 1, 7 a ff. , f, .Ai W ,psi .1,4,l,. LQ, few" if 1 s ' J ,W ci,,, lf, 15: r, f I .a , f e 1 , , . ,., Zffff:-fgf:1f,.9 f .f U V-,' " ' ' ,j,, O ,,,,,, , ,, rw-. 2, , fiL-.,fzf' Y - ,X -'cf 'gif ' 2' .pillar ' ei ,fr r 1 2 'ft f,,,. ., DEARBORN, MICHIGAN EDSEL FORD HIGH SCHOOL VAN NUYS, CALIFORNIA an .- swf t 4 f of f WILLIAM HOWARD TAFT HIGH SCHOOL WOODLAND HILLS, CALIFORNIA :Qu ,N ff, N, K fn. Chod Bryon Doherty Four yeors ogo Chod pocked up his scubo geor ond moved from the sondy beaches of southern Colifornio to C.G.A. ond the rocky coost of New Englond. It did not tolce him long to explore the woters from Florido to Moine. When he wus not "diving" he could be seen on the woter with tiller or sheet in hond. With on ollergy for marching, Chod become the codet most obsent from drill over o four yeor period on the pretext thot ony "Tide Rips" picture is worth o thousand words. With his tolents, he hos been o greot osset to the closs for he helped moke this book possible. After groduotion you will see him oboord o white ship ond per- hops somedoy os C.O. of his own Pocific Islond. The Coost Guord will be gaining o greot officer with o fine coreer oheod of him. s fx C it d f ny E I, John Roberts Donaldson Jap is a Happy-go-Lucky guy who is always last to the unim- portant and uninteresting but first to carry the ball in things that really count, like bocce, rugby, and keeping in shape for football games. With the Congar's wheel in one hand and o l0" wrench in the other, John dreams of motorcycles, body-surfing, skiing, and the party before or after anything. Travel is nothing new to J.D., be it home to Panama for Christmas, Anoka, Minnesota for a few days, California for the sun and "Brewers Best", or a rifle team trip. John has fought whoever and whatever necessary to promote new ideas and improvements for the Academy and the "system". Determination and a keen eye for what is right and wrong, important and a waste of time, and his high professional knowledge will make John a valuable asset to the Coast Guard. Xa QQ 9, ILS.. ,h X1 Zz ! ' iff ' USCG A 2 Jsclltllfv, r i f f LL! ANOKA, MINNESOTA NILE C. KINNICK HlGH SCHOOL YOKOHAMA, JAPAN l l .l I 't Eitttiki' J at an is at 1 U s C G ly yy l ., ,t...Qs I REVERE, MASSACHUSETTS JMMACULATE CONCEPTION HIGH SCHOOL N , ,Q N y ,V N4 Ac 'X ig, .. John Anthony D'Onofrio With a year of college finished, one wonders why anybody would start over, But none of us are sorry that "Donut" gave up Northeastern for good ole CGU. With him, he brought his good nature and wonderful personality. The first few years found Johnnie very busy with the ldlers, track manager, l.C. sports and not to mention a few stars of assorted colors. But then the soft life and engineering curriculum got to him. He spent his last few years with fewer stars but a lot of liberty and many good times with a certain Pat from up Albany way. No one will ever forget his escapades with the Brotherhood of Eagles. Johnnie makes friends easily and his sharp mind and keen interest will lead him to success in all his endeavors. , 13" ', I wi . X , e -5, , V l l x L95 , V ' ,. Henry Joseph Dresch Hank, as he is known by his friends, is a quiet, conscientious individual hailing from Sayville, Long Island. He could be located on almost any day around the Ravens or on the handball court. These were not his only interests, he proved very adept in both athletic and intellectual fields. But, if that "any day" iust hap- pened to be a liberty day, better look toward Conn as the odds were that you would find him there with a certain very special charming "Connie". Hank always seemed to keep ahead of his studies and even donned that little gold star periodically. His quiet dedication and conscientious ways make him a great asset to both "country and humanity". In spite of his busy schedule, Hank always managed to devote time to the Chapel Committee and the spiritual way of life. Smooth sailing and best of luck. lst' TQ- K 4 If ! ?,,r" ' ,ZF I is CG WZ -trips I is CG - J' ,V 22 Q 4 1 i iJ""'g5f SAYVILLE, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK BROOKLYN TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL BROOKLYN, NEW YORK if 3l4 U S C G ill su. I' ltttttk' iittiti GARY, INDIANA HORACE MANN HIGH SCHOOL Us 412 V1 ..,, 7 ,, V- ff- ,1- ,A 44 .4 Ffa f f HHHHH ,f A i :if '.: , fu r . ' 1 l " 7:f!'l'ffM' , r lf ' ' 4 W . , N59 L Kenneth Lee Ervin Ken parted with his hometown "Steel Mill" environment, an industry which had proven lucrative asa means for extra cash in high school, and came east to see the action at CGA. Swab sum- mer provided plenty of action, but not of the sort he had hoped for. With the start of classes Ken began impressing everyone with his efforts in what has turned out to be a four year battle: to stay awoke through those morning classes. However gallant, all efforts seemed only to momentarily delay the inevitable. The summer cruises proved especially worthwhile to Ken who always seemed successfully engaged in upholding the tradition of "a girl in every port". With his hoosier personality and the some kind of luck he has enioyed in the social field, Ken is bound to do well after graduation. fs. 1 lames Allan Fetters Blissfully innocent, lim arrived inside the walls of CGA and naively assumed he was ready to settle down to a cadet career. Swab year had its inevitable ups and downs but only served to polish off an already cynical wit. An active participant in his three great loves: stereos, academics, and Suzanne, lim is sure to be missed by all his friends at the Academy. Future ring dance committees will not know what to do without his willing hands and good ideas. An interest in ham radio and stereophonic equipment plus his willingness to rig up a phonepatch will prove to be great assets aboard ship. This coupled with his natural ge- nius for finding the easy way to get a hard iob done are apt to win him many friends in the Guard. No matter where he goes, Suzanne and the Guard are getting a fine man. Qgfggf ,I t L. fs 7, V' 1 J 1, f . L E .if-fvjqg 5 7- ' mf ,J 1 f O ,' 991 2 .13 - f . . , i ' f 4 ' A 5 1- ,VI 'kiwi-t ? ,- - Q A g. POLAND, OHIO USCGA POLAND SEMINARY HIGH SCHOOL 1 ck. s S 'Zi -3 Q ,iid Q A .Ir . V sh L cs., srl, 13, ,Qi A4 N' N 145114 .lk an if' .VF Xi' Y Y iss """ 'R 'kiiii' tittttt U G VERMILION, OHIO VERMILION HIGH SCHOOL in ,7'f' 'Qs gi Carmond Craig Fitzgerald "Fitz", coming from a small town in Ohio on Lake Erie quickly took a liking to the sea and its lore. lt was not long be- fore he was drawn to the docks and the Schooner "Teragram". Fitz spent a maiority of his time sailing in various yacht races and loving every minute of it. The weekends would sometimes find him participating in his favorite pastime - date sailing. First Class year found him as crew-chief of one of the Academy's new Luder yawls. In the winter, when he could not sail, Fitz could be found tearing up the basketball courts. He is a hard worker and has confidence in his ability to get a iob done. Fitz will undoubtedly distinguish himself as a fine officer. E . . 2 5' ' Preston Lee Foskey Raised on the sandy shores of Delaware with the local light- house flashing into his bedroom at night, Pres came north in '63 to learn more about the Guard. Lost in the academic snow the first year, he always had time to push the books aside and get a letter off to his OAO back home. He recovered quickly from the swab year blitz and soon became known as master of the calcu- lus book. After three years of hard work and overnight trips, he was the leader of the DeMolay Installing Suite. His talented arm and high spirit held down the pitcher's mound in many a,Delta softball game. His hardworking attitude and interest in engi- neering point toward a rewarding career in the service for Pres- ton and Yulonda. Although pulling for a Wilmington billet, this is a man who will be a welcome addition to any unit. cs' iff vigrx- s 1 i , s if K f 1 I X, LQX ,S K I 'sf ,J 3' 1 " .sw sir-F -:ev . L, A A ' , USCG 'trying USCG A E :,. L 335, U 1' v 5 l p ,Q I Qflfh LEWES, DELAWARE LEWES HIGH SCHOOL 3. Q 5 xx M. - 'kiiikk tittttt Us CG I Us PHOENIX, ARIZONA WEST HIGH SCHOOL fmjf 4 I if C vf' ,, ff' X I ."o. na' ff K. Robert George Frome This toll skinny kid from the desert of Arizono emerged onto the "cultured" Eost Coost with o girl in one orm ond o six-poclc lor wos thot o gunl in the other. By First Closs yeor, he hod the heoviest orms in the Corps os he added five big stripes to his sleeves. This boby-foced lodies mon left o choin of broken heorts from Mexico, to Grond Hoven, to Clevelond ond bock to the Con- necticut hills. It is even rumored Ivio Western Unionl thot this teorless member of the "gruesome foursome" once mode the rounds in Bermudo. As ot lote, however, Bob hos been spending on uncommon omount of time in his trovels to ond from "the Hill." Bob hopes to get stotioned in Howoii ond go into low. Whotever his future, he will olwoys be on excellent officer ond friend ond o credit to ony profession he pursues. , C Z' .Q - Q -tc -' I. C-Q l 4 is I Donald Joseph Freeman The local boy from Old Saybrook, a place often referred to as X CN one of the most picturesque stops along the New Haven Rail- to Ylll A road, adapted readily to the strict military life found at the Academy. Athletics proved to be Don's prowess, where his genu- ine competitiveness and good sportsmanship were truly an inspi- ration to both his teammates and classmates. Don proved him- self early as a class liberty hound, with those mid-weekend peri- ods being reserved for afternoon naps and evening discussions. After residing twenty-one years in New England, which has quite a reputation for its women and weather, 'tDuck" has shown a strong desire to start his career onthe West Coast. The unit he is assigned to can certainly be satisfied that they have gained a fine young officer. -Z r 5 , :, , 17, is 'I-ff iff-ff if., 4 , A Y 7,73 Q:-egg -T A, , Q l 'i'l ,' ' " f fi ' 22 .1 1341 if OLD SAYBROOK, CONNECTICUT OLD SAYBROOK HIGH SCHOOL , it ' u -1.-ii f,-g s-Q -..-55: 1 X Sli-sz is . gg gg:.g . 320 ., bid ,,v" , Q U SC x .- x, N . Xvfvf iiiiii: ifiiiii I - 4 E 1 N I I 3 1 f u . 5 , , f s ,I us , , , . 1 Q . - - '. 1 .h :- '. -Q' BUFFALO, NEW YORK AMHERST CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL f. ...-.. fF"'-- sig .jp-Q. :ill 1 'V M' uv Jfafff- ' ff' WA 'nv' g 'I 1-fm: i in llll US .y 5.03 I 1.- xl Q15 L James Heberly German Leaving Lake Erie, lim iourneyed from Buffalo to loin forces with the Guard. Seeking the finer things in life, "Stumpy" ioined the sailing team, became known for his excellent boat handling, and was elected captain senior year. He led the sailing team to many "Parker House A-Go-Go's" and through one of the most successful seasons the Academy has ever known. When not in a dingy, lim could be found on the gymnastics floor performing to near perfection on the rings. His easy going nature, natural abil- ity to do everything land willingness to do anythingl, and sharp thinking won him many friends. Although he spent a lot of his time writing to true loves or accounting for expended funds, he still managed to sport a gold star. He is looking forward to a GTO, and the West Coast. 1 r T J Harry Joseph Godfrey lll "Herkimer" came to the Academy in luly of T963 with a family background and character "designed by Walt Disney." Harry, being the ambitious fellow he is, managed to make at least one meeting or practice session of almost every club and athletic team at the Academy. Wanting to keep himself diversi- fied he has managed to gain experience with both re-exams and the Dean's list as well as the fifty club and the Commandant's list. Always wanting to have plenty of pocket change, "Herk" could often be seen heading for the lounge with pool cue in hand ready to give a friend a few lessons. The Coast Guard will be getting an unusually dedicated and competent officer when he reports to his first billet with his new stripe and bars. A fm w ' ,f-Q ' V f in 1,' ' ',,!'. , , , ,,,,,, , , ., . V , ,jg :gf V .Zig ifigff' Jr V, J A f .f "1 f?f2P"fff '5 'i 155721726 739119 f Wfixielffyf ' if L ' fp3f,f,'-Qif.,f:'gff1g,- , HH L ff"'ssi Qf",,1 :gg-gi ' Q5 .-L . 1. . . 1 . 1 i ...X yy V lv' Y fix. .fail ' 'it.L,f 7' ff, 'iff- artfrrfrr-H-E f ,gf g cf:ff'f77fff'TW7GTf'u '12 if 7.-'ffmfjjf ff y,f 4-1 y 1 K, ,, nu! C ,v NORTH BELLMORE, NEW YORK WELLINGTON C. MEPHAM HIGH SCHOOL BELLMORE, NEW YORK 4 . rc Q X 6 Tom Harmon Graening "Young Tom" came to CGA from the vast lands of Ohio, hav- ing never seen a body of water larger than Lake Erie. Although Tom had a little more hair on his head than he does now, the "big chested" football player has survived the many battles of cadet life, both on and off the playing field. Studies came easy to "Harmon" as he was affectionately known. Tom made many friends and third class year was elected to be class vice- president. The Academy could use more athletes like Tom. He won a varsity letter in track fourth class year, and was captain of the field events first class year. He played varsity football for three years, being one of the mainstays in his senior year. Tom will be one of the finest to graduate from CGA, and will be wel- comed aboard any unit. fi Z ,. Thomas Carl Greene Tom was already at the Academy when the bulk of us ar- rived. A loss to '66, he became a considerable asset to '67. Tom, or "The Puppet" as he has been called, has been a goodfriend to everyone. When he came here he traded his desert sand and pi- lot's license for salt. He became the crew chief of the Academy's only double bowed yacht. Though maioring in yachting, he still had time for a minor in scuba diving. Tom has always been fun to have on a cruise. He spoke excellent German and was the only one aboard that could handle a salamander. Although in a mi- nority, admitting he is the only one from Weed Heights, he has not been representative of a minority but has been an outstand- ing member of the class. Tom will have a fine career and will do a great iob. MASSAPEOUA PARK, NEW YORK PATCHOGUE HIGH SCHOOL PATCHOGUE, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK gb Ruff- , " V K -I-1.5"-we C .MRA " 1' "' 'J Crt , " it V . 1 ' - Q ' A , , ' , L in QQ! -H -,I s ,.-, 1 h 5 Q Q K , v A , . ,I ' P wif Drew Robert Hamblin Drew came to the "Castle on the Hill" from Long "Gis- land," New York, where he had mastered the game of soccer. He was one of the first in the class to earn a Varsity letter, swab year, for new Coach Bechtels boaters. He came through for the team, we think, third class year, by scoring the winning goal to make Coast Guard the Small College Atlantic Coast Champion. At least he was credited with the goal, no one, including himself, knows who really scored it. Opposite his feet, is his golden bari- tone voice, which has often been heard in the Protestant choir and Idlers. Drew's personality and bridge ability will carry him far wherever he may go. 'ffl i Qc. . ...v .X if ' . L, Theophilus Brantley Houston, lr. Early in July of '63, Brant emerged from the confusion of the Florida swamp eager for the serene security of service life. lt has been written that man cannot live by bread alone, here is one who has proven this a fallacy, provided it is served by a beauti- ful Southern belle, trimmed with many edibles, and a good share of sleep. Havingshown early his ability as true gourmond, the "Hound" turned his energy tothe world of sports. Excelling in all and specializing in basketball, he captained the Varsity B-ballers. ln the off seasons, he lent his abilities to the Inter-Company softball and soccer teams, always ending up on battalion all-star teams. Brant's personality, drive, and easygoing manner have won the hearts, laughter, and respect of all, and will continue to do so for many years. ,ff 1 , f 1gf'Cf if-..p', A 51,1 6192159 237-gen: ,,p7Q,j'flff ,.,g,i7g x..,.. 74252, .fl -edi,-671 ' K ,., ... , 'f,g1cfi'l1T4 ,pg ,752 L' lbw' T 'fl ffl ff all ff W Nil ll l tt fl TV seelitililfiiifieif Y Vs. KJ wi' Ei rf2'f.iiijf'm:ss:is if cw -'wal www 1 if! wwf 1, ,-xp F, 5- V 1 'ifwygtt 53251 ,fora l F'-IQ! fffffm wifwfcfrii' aff wg' gi? LAKE CITY, FLORIDA COLUMBIA HIGH SCHOOL ce USCG .5 -1 .i .3 MORGANTOWN, WEST VIRGINIA MORGANTOWN HIGH SCHOOL Us X J' Ck.. Daniel Joseph Hines, Jr. "Boon" came from West Virginia lwhich by the way, is a state and not a cityl to leave his marks on many a tree. Dan was continually a hard worker and thereby gained a high adaptabili- ty standing in his class. Sometimes his efforts were placed in finding his miniature, until he finally met "mumsie," who decid- ed to keep track of his property for him . . . except his cookie tin. Dan changed slowly from the civilian way of life to that of the military. He discovered that his home made boonshine and hillbilly uniform were not the military way. After the shocks and hard lessons, Dan settled downto a peaceful life. He was always well liked due to his wit and sense of humor which helped make his personality hard to beat, Dan left his mark at the Academy: his success in society and his career will follow. sewn? i si? ls: 3' if Chades Sandy Kennedy,lr. Sandy "Spots" Kennedy came to CGA from the Great Boy State ready to tackle the hardships of cadet life. Better known os "Charlie", Sandy soon found that his stomach just did not have a love for "the sea and its lore." Sandy never had trouble making friends, in fact, he was one of the regulars who mode the nightly "social rounds". Second class year was a turning point in his life. Not only did his stomach disagree with the sea, but he could not control it in a helicopter either. Studying was never one of Sandy's favorite pastimes, so he ioined the ranks of the non-working part of the class - the managers. Whenever you need a friend, lust coll on Sandy. As head football manager first class year, he did an outstanding iob. His bright smile and cheerful attitude will be welcomed wherever he goes. N w N br: ,X SQQN 'ze-. dpga' Yami: fel? 'H-?1'.-1-1 Q.: P-vf . ' , '-lf ill ' USCG mmm ll , fd i ll? ll is ET.-' WAYLAND, MASSACHUSETTS BOSTON LATIN SCHOOL BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 5, xi - .4 rf r ,W 4+ . C ,args ft Q ' ,uv f,,s, 328 1 ,yarf . ,x ' ""-...,N,,,,,, f A 1 1 1 1 1 1 'X y 1 1 1 1 1 11 : 4 y USCG lll l US CG SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Bio SPRING HIGH SCHOOL Bio SPRING, TEXAS tiff hw , X Richard Bolling King ll R.B. left the desert one sweltering day in July and headed for the sea. Having been raised in the Air Force, he knew the ins and outs of service life and tried every way known to man to make the Academy a subsidiary of the University of Texas. Rich was usually found at the bridge table counting to himself in Japanese and expounding on the virtues of the t'Great State of Texas." During those rare moments away from the bridge game, he was in the Chemistry Lab trying to find a way to keep his experi- ments from exploding. He has been a great help to those of us to whom studies did not come easily and has even been known to give private lessons in Japanese. Rick's academic prowess and fantastic business sense will make him a great credit to the serv- ice and a good shipmate. f . ,...-" c?6: ....:.W-' wg, age ill" 1 LS S -4 C' "" ' ag ' X X X s. T 'JT f s a 'fails F 4 3' 'f'L'aE,Q,,a5ojv3 0,9543- -g?5-'dazif 515' Q'-2 f'g'u"iFa"'4' QW- 'I 024.630 I' H--5 xxfiqh 1 : Haan- P SPRING CITY, PENNSYLVANIA C ,hx I Aug! ci Geoffrey Campbell Kline Out of the cool mines of Pennsylvania came "The Bear", as he was affectionately known fourth class year. He survived the trials and tribulations and became one of Foxtrot's finest. Sec- ond class year he adiusted rapidly to life on the fourth deck as one of "The Joel's" boys. Not one to be overcome by the aca- demic world, he held his own in the classroom while spending his off time hours on the l.C. field. Never one to forget the finer aspects of life, "Aussie" could usually be found making the long trip to "P" town. Although late hours were not new, Klino al- ways seemed to get "tired" early. When it came to the fair sex, "The Bear" was never one to be shy, especially on the dance floor. With his keen sense of humor and loving face, Geoff will be a welcome addition to the officer ranks. 1' SPRING-FORD SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ROYERSFORD, PENNSYLVANIA , L-sew X 'U- - 9 Myi K N I c X E' x, N - '- "I 'kiiiii' 'kttitk-A' USCG I US xg-F COLUMBUS, OHIO FRANKLIN HEIGHTS HIGH SCHOOL 1 4, 'ff ffypwf ,Ji .f "i'- ' , In W, . X . .g vi. ,X f if gg' ' . sf, f A I ri -ww' ' ef 719' III! ,""5wr, ri 'v4Pn wif ' 5 az, fr 'X i Richard Arthur Knisely From the back-woods ot South-Central Ohio, with his Hank Williams albums sticking out ot the pockets of his overalls, came the "Farmer". Not one for the humanities side of the Academy, Dick barely made it past English and history, but finally came into his own in Mac Hall by achieving a gold star. Never one to shun the finer aspects of life, Dick made extensive use of his short stay in San Juan by commuting to the ship from the Caribe Hilton. After awhile at sea who could blame him for returning to a three star set-up back in Columbus? Whether it was leadership in the regiment or good times in Providence, the farmer could al- ways be counted on for giving his best. Although the Academy will lose a good man, the Guard will gain a born engineer as well as a talented officer. 5 Richard Milton larrabee Northport, long lsland's contribution to the Cadet Corps in the form of Rick Larrabee soon became known among the troops for Sharp appearance, and strong abilities in wrestling, football, and baseball. This all-around, smiling, freckled character proved to be '67's most outstanding fourth classman, winning the Supe- rintendant's Award and receiving the world's only nautical clock that rings its bells at exactly five minutes after the hour. Con- necticut College has shown its interest in Rick ever since that first mixer. Many a Connie has been happily surprised spending her Saturday evenings, not at "Sam's", but at the Lighthouse lnn. On the wrestling team, Rick worked his way up to fourth place in the New Englands and co-captain. Finishing his long cruise as a qualified underway O,D., Rick's leadership had al- ready won him the first command of the Echo Company "ma- chine". The Coast Guard will gain a top officer in Rick. lc Y ,ff Sf ? "" ' we X -r, ,I , C- gm, H :?"" - USCG U SCG 5 fl , :fill 4.-fliniale. get 0747 ! KINGS PARK, NEW YORK KINGS PARK HlGH SCHOOL , .. w .Y , s x tosses! L s c G GUXSTONBURY, CONNECTICUT GLASTONBURY HIGH SCHOOL L iff' ire 157 Ll 5 .-5,1 'xi it I ck , X' Charles Rahner lewis Glastonbury's loss was the Coast Guard Academy's gain when Chuck decided to make the sea his way of lite. Coming from an innocent childhood, he quickly caught on to Cadet life. Very active in cross country and track, Chuck's athletic career was cut short by an operation. Not being able to keep a good man down, Chuck turned his efforts to such things as the Public Atlairs Forum, business manager of "Tide Rips", Cadet Guides, and Rec Hall Chairman. Perhaps Chucks greatest interest was his black Mercedes which he fondled with the greatest love. On those weekends when he could escape the wrath of the conduct board, he could be seen making his way home to his garage. Chucks great sense ol humor and quick mind will make him welcome in any greasy engine room in the Coast Guard, i y , i ,"-,A . lf' s .9 Mark Eastman Libby From Washington's cloudy shores came this stalwart out- doorsman. Academy sailing was the first to feel his influence, as he made the rounds to Boston with the Coast Guard Drinking . . . rather, Dinghy team. Ski trips in the winter, along with more trips to Boston, kept him out of the barracks on weekends. Organizing a cadet ski club, leading the Cadet Guide Committee, and putting the observatory and astronomy club back into com- mission kept Mark busy during those long weekday nights. Oceanography and computers lead him toward the top ten per cent of the class academically. He did not spend many hours studying, but lots of energy was applied to the books. His hard work and desire to do a iob right is sure to stand him in good stead during his career and mark him as an outstanding officer. If JZ! we .fjf has 'S F it r agga fix N Y C , Q gf , 2 v. , - ,f g r':'l:- Begg 'jf5.'.5.. ..'. 'ZZ rw" - '4 1 'tyiv q' 'Ei gg"-.ffl I:ll'qg,,,, y,-"'1'I' 'u BREMERTON, WASHINGTON WEST HIGH SCHOOL USCG W j I Us UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS, OHIO WEST GEAUGA HIGH SCHOOL NOVELTY, OHIO 3 fi fix' 4 I' W' f Q ,772 X M' ' . , O Q I , 1 4 ' I" ' f ' A fi , ' ' " -x fr ' IJ! I I ly. P-:infill O 1. if , L, A 5 Robert Edward Long Undoubtedly one of the finest wrestlers ever to don the Acad- emy tights, Bear is living proof that good things come in small packages. There is little doubt, either, that anyone in Academy history has confiscated more from the mess hall than our own Bob. Bob was never one to waste energy, as evidenced by the amount of time that he spent studying. But more than once he always came through in the clutch. His desire to be number one was only surpassed by his desire to give one hundred per cent all the time. Though not the largest man in the class, he certainly rates first in determination and heart. Because of these traits, Bob will be a success no matter where he goes. Good luck to a fine man and a real officer. M- M la, David Bruce Lorenz The l'Old Man" gave up the dull uneventful fraternity life of Oregon University to ioin the always happy class of '67. As "se- nior men" iby age onlyl of the class, the "Pear" has always been a leader among his classmates. Second class year, when he and the departed "Greenman" lived together, they formed the oldest room in the Corps - combined age of 45. His literary ef- forts in the "Howling Gale" and the "Watch" have been read and appreciated by many people. He met his O.A.O., third class year and first class year, when she moved to New london, "Poppy" was usually the first one out on liberty. Dave will be o true asset to the officer corps ol the Coast Guard. ffl 'VH' fa eixzggfmpeegf I- -f .3 .4 .f ,.g,z', Q 1: ff, ll Q' if cw - r, -9 Xi M IJ a it Q yxx see ay yy 723 BANDON, OREGON BANDON HIGH SCHOOL 3-5 ci us ci sc c, 1 I g ll li X i MIDDLEBURGH, NEW YORK MIDDLEBURGH CENTRAL SCHOOL Q 6 V 1 0-W0 , , V 1 7lLZ'W'1 , M6 gl' , 1 - , I L 1 W4 ' " fn 150 'WY A i ifn,,1,f,ci ,, fm , 5 ft ,ii 4 K Dovid Holyoke Lyon From the lond of Rip Von Winkle come our own sleepy "Chief," Dove emonotes from o little town in upper New York Stote lpopulotion 5 or 7l. Some soy he is osleep more thon he is owoke. We hove seen him drink two cups of block coffee ond toll osleep trying for three. But to our woy of thinking, he needs his rest - he hos on owfully big iob oround here. Dove is thot one very rore person who con olwoys be counted on to smile ond cheer up the most deiected soul. Dove is reolly not hoppy unless he is doing for othersg he would sooner help someone thon help himself. Singing is what he likes bestg thot, ond ploying his trombone - much tothe detriment of his OPA. But he hos mode it throughg the Academy is o tor brighter ploce to live in, thonks to Dove. a. -, .-- r I 2+ I fi Michael Stanley Macie Mainstay of the Executive Board, partisan supporter of the West Coast, and connoisseur of fine cuisine, how could you not notice "the Whalen? 'From the very beginning, Mike made known his disdain for East Coast life, yearning for the warm Cal- ifornian climate and all that goes with it. The t'Pumpkin" util- ized his mobile mass to great advantage as captain of the Acad- emy Sumo Wrestling Squad as well as hammer thrower for the track team. "Pumpkin" reached his apex first class year, howev- er, when his great love for quantity, as well as quality, was rec- ognized. He was selected as Chairman of the Mess Committee, truly a victory for the cause of popcorn and grinders with "lots of oil." Mike's unique insight into problems, situations, and peo- ple, as well as his strong sense of iustice will manifest itself to the fullest in the future. F ,J cc,c D 'Xp f Tarif f?- fclllllec 'XTX if LQ-se R 1 f I we 3' " I Magi-?.2:"" f 1' ' - tb G 2 it ' U SC ZG O I J SCG f ': if HAI' sf: ' ng, . iw? L ,991 U If SAN MATEO, CALIFORNIA BISHOP ARMSTRONG HIGH SCHOOL SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA '-PSFL? S A S c c S f f ,,..c ,ygg rm, , Q, X Y. ,cf if O ,vs f it GLENDALE, ARIZONA GLENDALE HIGH SCHOOL James Patrick Mahane Early in July of '63 "Red" or "LP," Mahone came loping out ot the desert gardens of Arizona to ioin us in starting our cadet careers, Red soon made his mark as a member of the "Magnifi- cent Seven" and will always be remembered tor the extra spe' cial sense of humor he constantly displayed. A hard man to catch, Red lett his mark on the hearts of girls up and down the East coast, He was o hit at every '67 social event, being re- nowned as a connoisseur ot all fine things. Credited with the in- vention ot the 'stepped-up double dynamo reversible boosterff J.P. never worried about little things, but was a tellow everyone could count on when things Hgot tight." Red will be an otticer anyone would be proud to serve with and a credit to the Coast Guard and our class. Q ,1 i I C YJ ,jj f if 5 ff f :f:f2a':eSA it g j . ' ' flasgffs. X' f wg- r' ,H 1 5' 44' eg: .. . .,. f l ISC IG 'ftp yi" U 2 :tslt I- , . ., C L M- xx,L,,,., Louis Paul Monfro On July 8, I963,'Lou reported to the Academy, said a few words, and was immediately dubbed "Boston Louie". Leaving behind the Cape, the ocean, and other loves, Lou set out to be a success as a Cadet. Hitting the books hord and kicking soccer balls harder, he earned himself consistent gold stars. After loin- ing the fraternity of 'IDear Johns" second class year, Lou began to devote more time to our neighbors on the Hill. His combina- tion of Latin charm and Boston lingo proved overwhelmingly effective with the Southern Belles he met on the long cruise. Be- sides girls and good times, he has a fondness for cats, especially tigersj His accomplishments as a cadet include Catholic Choir President, Associate Editor of "Tide Rips '67", and star center- fielder of B Co.'s softball team. After graduation Lou plans to enter aviation, where he is sure to be a success. SOMERVILLE, MASSACHUSETTS NORTH CAMBRIDGE CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL NORTH CAMBRIDGE, MASSACHUSETTS r 'D' fairing :swarms N I I, III W-H+ , I ' j rg ri , iA Xl L SCG US HATBORO, PENNSYLVANIA WESTINGHOUSE MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL WILMERDING, PENNSYLVANIA 0 v I if John Wesley Martin From out of the depths of Chase Hall can be heard, every Sat- urday night, the call of a frustrated parrott, "Linda-a-af' Then the telephone is ringing in East McKeesport. Why lack ever left Pittsburgh to come here is indeed a moot question. However, it has proven to be definitely our gain and their loss, although there is still a strong attraction from that direction. Academical- ly, lack has always been ahead and happy to help anyone who needs or wants it. As a friend, he has always been there to cons- ole or caiole to meet the situation. lack waited two years and then built himself into a legend on the soccer field. We are sure that lack will show the some devotion and energetic drive in his career as he has as a cadet. , :QQ flfipff. is 13' .- ge, , ' H QQ. Z- .ar ,: . K' L Allen Tennyson Maurer Out of the backwoods and Black Creek Township's graduat- ing class of l0 came "Al-bolt". Proficient in basketball, baseball, swimming and singing, Al has been an asset to many organiza- tions at the Academy. His smooth, happy-go-lucky attitude make him well liked by all, and he is definitely one of the finest leaders around. Al's performance on cruises is always top notch, whether out on the seas or ashore on liberty. He always does things which are one up on the next guy - how many other ca- dets can get a private plane to fly them back from a Pennsylva- nia weekend? He is always packing a star, and is a stalwart in the Protestant choir. All these definitely make Al one of the fin- est men to come out of the Academy in a long time and a defi- nite advantage to the Coast Guard. f . bxlvx , XEQ XYQ. A X nf vx 334 xx Q 313,H m""ge3g'5 'H-'T-334-' 4--fggzf USCG milf" USCG 21' faslllllllll 'v A 'f 05,9 E, .v,, it if-f 'ft ,- .f' 1' ' 112 4? 2.5,-" ' I: Asif 'ffflh MT. GROVE, PENNSYLVANIA BLACK CREEK TOWNSHIP HLGH SCHOOL ROCK GLEN, PENNSYLVANIA K ,W , cn L s c cs ,I us UNCASVIILE, CONNECTICUT SAINT BERNARDS HIGH SCHOOL NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT , ki A - 5. - . fs HUT v Nlork Anthony McDermott Out ot the lond ot Chief Uncos ond his tribe ot long noses come the Wise Proboscus, McGeeke. Fresh from the stardom of the St. Bernie courts, Red set the bosketboll nets obloze os he led the trosh teom to unherolded success in his first yeor. His Iiterory tolents were not to go unnoticed either os he received the editor- ship ot "The Watch" os o result of his poison pen articles. Second closs yeor sow the Probe in his room or in the quod setting oll kinds of odministrotive records. First closs yeor sow him giving Chorlie Compony teoms his oll, both on the mound ond on the court. He could olwoys be counted on to lend o hond it onyone needed it, ond os o result, he hod mony good friends. The Shom- rock is sure to liven up ony ploce he goes. Q William Henry NlcElraTh Many years ago Nlac came down from ouT of The hills To casT his loT wifh The sea and iTs guardians. His skills wiTh The pisTol soon won him wide acclaim as a leader in The local group of gunmen. Heads Turned and hearTs fluTTered unTil Canada seemed To be The land of promise, buT now he is ouT in The field again. Bremen, New Orleans, Quebec, and San Juan know his step in search of life and his family Tree. Little children wrife him from across The waters, since he organized and cleaned ouT many a parenf To continue and expand The Academy's FosTer Parenf Pro- gram. A True friend, his professional skill, abilify, keen mind, quick wit, and quicker eye, will make him The besT of shipmaTes and a fine officer. .'c f . X XS, ff his 7 -2 a'1.y'iag , as 5 17 I1 V111 za- f '.1Q,, sv-X J' in XX, ' 1' ,I e, ' X ' -PN. f If Q P' . " , K - 1-" pr: 5 .H 3 , 5 U S E All ll' if 5 fgfnllll -936 T ,5 u Y W" 1, . 571 ,L-' . - 115 .7 easy, . 11-1 ' A PEANISBURG, VlRGlNlA GILES HIGH SCHOOL I -X . n if c 1 ,-s" , "MK TN O A V. ,-rg - R . gp 'www , - e- .A s N1 -.. ics . .g N A ml H M- fc, 1. , c 1 AV' 'X ' 'L .cf vs'5f"---. -'Im-V-, ' X. '5- QAKAW 344 T El PASO, TEXAS NEW MEXICO MILITARY INSTITUTE ROSWELI, NEW MEXICO Douglas Mitchell Miller 'The long, tall Texan" liked the chilly New England shores and the military education so much that he stayed with us for five years, Since coming to the Coast Guard Academy, Doug mastered the guitar, was lead for the Gents, and captain of the Raven team first class year. None ot us will forget Dougs per- sonal brand of savoir faire with the opposite sex. His famous comment, "She only thinks she needs me," ranks with Aristotle in philosophical value. When not sailing or playing the guitar, he could usually be found buried in a top novel with the ashes of his cigarette burning toward his steady hand. His interest in things professional and his sense of honor will make him a welcome and highly respected addition to any unit. 5 Lewis Miller From the land of swamps and mosquitoes to the- land of brown castles and green ivy, came Lou Miller who was soon to become one of the best all around gymnasts that the Academy had ever seen. Lou was always a hard worker and one could al- ways find him "working out" down at the gym, even on week- ends! But life is not all work, and as often as not, if he was not down at the gym, Lou could be found on a trip with the DeMolay Installing Suite or on a date sail on the Thames. Lou was always interested in class and Academy affairs, and could be counted on to do his best whatever the task might be. Lou will make a fine addition to the officer corps of the Coast Guard. fix! x- . agree S mx r- . X ,fff j F' X' ,r-sf if U SCG 42liIiIlllI"': U SCG E 5' I i li-FQ, ' if 1 W F 1 , 9' EATONTOWN, NEW JERSEY MONMOUTH REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL NEW SHREWSBURY, NEW JERSEY kx. . Q is ' v gh 'X 'S R' ,ff 'F 5 s 346 f 'kttii s V ,YAQ nv ,H Ik 1 I iiiiiii I USCG II 'n y .XXX y if: CANTON, OHIO JACKSON MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL MASSIILON, OHIO ' l f Y KJ v MN ,fe QF Robert Allen Montgomery, lr. From o smoll city in the Midwest, "Monto" come to enjoy the wild porties, good times, ond other fine ospects ot college lite ot C.G.A. He quickly took to the gridiron ond tor tour yeors wos o stondout os one of Cooch Koprol's interior Iinemen, despite the foct thot if one knee was not iniured the other one wos. When it come to the foir sex, Bobs "natural" blonde hoir iust proved to be too much. He left mony sod heorts olong the woy in seorch ot his "true love". Who will forget his introduction to the ort of novigotion on the long cruise ond his bringing o new style of poiomos into the codet borrocks. Bobs obility to get o iob done well ond his sense of humor should stond him in good steod wherever he goes. ff. C .f Stephen Francis Mullins The trickery that was used to lure llMoon" away from the land of sun, surf, and sand to take up four years residence in the clime of New England we will never know, but CaIifornia's loss is CGA's gain. Being a fine athlete, Steve has made substantial contributions to the football and wrestling teams. A member of "D" company's "terrible threesome" he showed his ability at the strenuous game of ping-pong. Wherever there is fun, whether at a company party, an informal dance, a San Francisco night club, or a Nevada casino, Steve will be there. Although fun loving, Steve is one of those men who can be counted on to do a diffi- cult iob well. Gentleman, patriot, and true friend, Steve is a credit to his country and the Coast Guard and should be a suc- cess in all his endeavors. y . jf Rcflfilr' 1 eff E gfef , 1 5 " ,L W S C ?4Aq,i .. .. 5' U , .lIllIg,gf TF? "'4 "l'l ' ff 'nfs' 'f as 4- . M ,I "Z" ' I Ld ll ry' NORFOLK, VIRGINIA FRENIONT UNION HIGH SCHOOL SUNNYVALE, CALIFORNIA USCG VfSfbR F -, y , y . tu LSCG L l lf ll Us """'J l ll ll lt l , yi l 1' i BELLMORE, NEW YORK WELLINGTON C. NLEPHAM HIGH SCHOOL rift 53,5 1 KX if . George John Munkenbeck, Jr. From some obscure place on the "Island's" South Shore came the "Munk" to the gates of C.G.A. The Guard soon found him an enthusiastic seaman. Never one to pass up a turn at the wheel of any vessel, he developed into an expert and woe to the errant underclass helmsman on his watch. On the Operation Sail team, no one can forget his eager efforts to be the best. Ever searching for something new, he discovered yachts, the Idlers, D and B, and last but by no means least, "Sea Lawyeringf' In all this ac- tivity the fairer sex claimed the normal portion of his attention. Georges numerous interests have led him to the Tide Rips Staff and the Protestant Chapel Committee. His many skills and tal- ents will make him an asset to any organization. A f f f. 4 ,QW V me , , L f ay wr fl?-R - . W' 'fl' xy Q Walter Upsher Nicholas, lr. Leaving a plush suburban home in Washington D.C. and en- tering the rugged life of a Swab at CGA might have been too much for a lesser individual than Terry, Tall, dark haired, and good looking, his quiet nature conceals an intelligent mind and a fierce sense of pride which keeps him constantly striving to im- prove himself and broaden his knowledge. Always ready for a good rollicking party, Terry has grabbed more than his share of great times from Puerto Rico to Milwaukee. Woe' be it to the man who gets on his bad side, for Terry has upheld his pride via fisticuffs many times with nary a bruise on that handsome face. Although Terry could easily find a rich heiress to support him the rest of his life, his pride will probably push him on to greater things in whatever field he chooses, for Terry is that kind. P . 1 s ,E 5 fc Jef: gi iff, ,L'j"Igf1'.f' A '2e 7 zggfigzyflcrfiiai ,- t T ew f fs 1? fl f O PJ t A exft fi ff Y 'ix 1 rr Zitiif' l . fi i 4 ' 1,1 it l 1 155' . t f M ss., KJ Kg , c. 1,11 ,af Y.-, ,T f f, 1 A2 Ogiiarcfiyfet-if?'iQef fl 5551 fin -Q f5"" 'fu 751156 ,raw CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND ST. lOHN'S COLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL WASHINGTON, D.C. 350 I A Xxxscwme r USCG y y Us DELMAR, MARYLAND DELNLAR HIGH SCHOOL DELMAR, DELAWARE V, ff 9 , Z! f' X X., William Henry Edwin Nack Ill Billy came to C.G.A. from that borderline town of Delmar Maryland, and has been a borderline case ever since. Delmar is iust south of the Mason-Dixon Line and Bill remains true to the Confederate flag, "Long John" has a yen forthe special hospital- ity of those southern belles, but he is notorious north or south of the Mason-Dixon Line. His loves are many: his collie, Cyrano, and "Arsters", his silver-grey T-Bird, and good old C.G.A., with his favorite color, of course, being black. "Long John" has won ac- claim far and wide for his many assets, especially for his speed and courage on the l,C. Football Field. E Company's halfbaclc would never be caught with his pants down . . . well once, but only on a surprise play. Next to becoming a career Coast Guard officer Bills lifetime dream is to be a cattle rancher. I is XX1 L V I X3 N sw ,Q 2 tfji,.,. Gordon Arthur Olson As a prominent member of such organizations as the 50 Club, the Shareholders, the Wagonmasters, and the Brotherhood of Eagles, Gordy has gained recognition throughout the Corps and Administration. The "Swede" hails from, as he calls it, "God's Country", known as California to most Easterners. While here, Gordy excelled in all aspects of cadet life. ln athletics he was best remembered for his ability on the tennis courts, having made the varsity team his fourth class year. But, he was also an All-Star player in l.C. basketball, softball and aerial tennis. He proved to the Academic Department that you could receive high grades and still have time for other pursuits. Having been indoc- trinated by the Alpha Company Boys swab year, the military and social aspects of cadet life were no problem. Gordy's sense of fair play and ability to make friends will help him and the Coast Guard in the future. C 5' . :QM , I f If y f ci - 1 xr' l: .rrrairnz ' USCG U SCC Q f S ll .G L. w " 'f ' . ' J W xv 1 ,, Z PORTLAND, OREGON CARLMONT HIGH SCHOOL SAN CARLOS, CALIFORNIA sc 4? -e 'te'b Wwililzs . str , . I mes tc ' X 91 s 1 Qs: ., EPT X USCG Us ,,...f "" ' BREMENTON, WASHINGTON OLYMPIA HIGH SCHOOL OIYMPIA, WASHINGTON G, n I 4 9 , f , yrf H4 f 'Z , mm f fr 353 John Rogers Painter As a prominent member of such organizations as the Hun- dred Club, the Shareholders, the Wagonmasters, the Brotherhood of Eagles, and one of the Tonsorial Two, IR. gained recognition throughout the Corps and Administration. His interests and abili- ties were as well known as they were varied. Although touring was one of his favorite pastimes, being fenced in did not seem to bother him - he always had spirits in reserve. As an Academy tennis star and a fine diver, John travelled widely in search of sport. Frequently he was found in his sweat suit running with the cross country team. He enters the Coast Guard intending to stay at sea or go in search of wings. The C.G. is gaining a compe- tent and resourceful man, iust as we gained such a classmate. nb f N, Bruce Douglas Parmiter When "Beep" set out from the Finger Lake region of New York, a fun loving guy, he began a four year transformation into a fun loving, mature officer. Capable of taking anything in stride, he was known for his policy of never walking around an obstacle that could be torn down and walked over. This and his willingness to speak out on all subiects gained him entry into the Magnificent Seven and the Unholy Four, the only man to gain such an honor without the benefit of a class one, A fantastic ath- lete, he excelled in lntercompany sports making every All-Star team for four years. One day might find him beer in hand and girl in arm at one of high societies woodsies, and the next with the boys at the local pool hall. The Academy's loss will be the Guard's goin. I ff RTT " iii F H F111 5 RSXN O 7 TEST fee 3- 1 'E T. -A nf NF, XL., 5-V 1, - V av., I i 5S'a'5fug'5"P5.'31.?-5 -51--r . -. rff' - L g T 41. , 412315 - fl l 2, , Q ' F" in 'JF p,,. .wa-if 'fifrf' -. PERRY, NEW YORK R PERRY CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL pc I R :affairs 'Q ,f 1 -1 '. v' CLEVELAND, OHIO JOHN MARSHALL HIGH SCHOOL if ' i' I ri, f. A I IM' ,, .l s Jig, I V N x 'XX-kr X H , Q l LJ S IN,1f 7 f James Robert Peek Robert, "Bob," "Koby," Peek gave up his happy high school years, said good-by to his girl, told the Air Force Academy no, and left for New London. He dedicated his whole life to the Guard. Even when Sandy moved to New London, he showed his dedication to the Academy by not seeing her for two months. A wrestler, trumpet player and actor in high school, he became a soccer player, mathematician and Bridge master at the Acade- my. Bob enjoyed his life here and his dedication and perserver- ance was shown on the soccer field. Although he never play-ed before, he developed into one of the top players in New England and was captain ofthe Coast Guard team. Bob will be a definite asset to the officer Corps ofthe Coast Guard, and it would be a privilege to serve with him. l 'r Randall James Peterson Certainly Things have changed since Randy left his sleepy, small town to come "out East" to school. Shy, quiet, and re- served, he nonetheless impressed everyone with his sincerity. More impressive, however, were his feats on the athletic field. His size and phenomenal strength won him All-East honors in football and two letters in track. His feats were not confined to the athletic field, however, and the exploits of "the Oat" at parties, in the barracks, and with his Conn. girls became almost legendary. The years at C.G.A. have had their trials as academics exacted their toll and long hours were spent trying to master the subjects which would allow him to finish his career as football co-captain. His capacity to get along with others, plus his strength of character, will assure him of a successful tenure in the Coast Guard. f 4 K xg ,i f f Q. el 2 ,fy - -Q1'a'? 'fi 5' ".2 f ?'f'22 USCG writ U SCG X i nt? 's.QZ:?.-U i at.-w gggix sf MONTAGUE, MICHIGAN MONTAGUE HIGH SCHOOL A I ti t 1 ,xg S. x N , f-ff-of tiiiii iittttt USCG ENGLISHTOWN, NEW JERSEY CARTERET HIGH SCHOOL CARTERET, NEW JERSEY ,T ZMW' SESE Vsff? fi, fmzp , ' I 7,47 v , , 'gffgjjf f f 7,-A-f,,.,N-,,M,,,,A,,,,,, 7 , ,,, gggfft W. f f,f f, If fi uf I I fivfif f ,,ffx,f7y ,f , , Xyzh ,, , ,f W, f , f gf Q f f my f ' ,, nf, f,,.f,,!lM,,,,,,,f,ViQ,,V , , fffygy 3, 26651 US it K W. , QSES? g ff if Paul Joseph Pluto leaving behind his friends in quest of the funfilled college life, "Pluts" was waiting on the doorstep of Chase Hall before the door was opened on that July morning four short years ago. Always ready to lend a helping hand, Paul has made more than his share of friends. They will remember him as lead singer of the Gents, head of the T and U Detail, and star of the l.C. soft- ball and volleyball teams. Through the years he has become a capable officer and fine leader. Now, a little older, a little wiser, and a lot greyer, Paul leaves his beloved Chase Hall and makes his way into life. Wherever he goes and whatever he does, he will always be a credit to himself, his family, and his friends, as he has been to the Academy. K Q3 Walter William Prelle From the seaside city of Stamford, Bill made the 90 mile swim to the sunshine city of New London to learn more about the sea and its lore. He never did stray far from Newt's torture tank or its influences, but this did not keep him from his favorite indoor sport - telephones, tape recorders and the girl next door. It was in the rain forest of Puerto Rico that Bill, an accomplished cycle rider, showed us all how easy it is to tuck a Honda S0 under a moving car and walk away. His other roadhandling abilities include first prize in a demolition derby on 82nd Street in New York. Bill will always be remembered for his enthusiasm, loud cheering voice, and leadership. With these qualities, he is sure to be a success on the ships and oceans he will travel. X ss ff X stefan M' 'B gag CG is ii r 41455 A I N et. C -ci ' . I tx, 5 X .X .gy I bf! N ' X 325. my Q 'E'.a,,ivj"..,'D2a f F' , an-.6194 ,gpg , , .ssav,q. ,.1..-1-Q ag?-.'1QQ'-. F555 ' "5 - . V f 'HQ' I I 3 - Lv . 1 X -1 FU". 1 ' I-9:9 :,,,, -6 llgqnzlll S: -.Wu , ' 1 WETHERSFIELD, CONNECTICUT STAMFORD HIGH SCHOOL STAMFORD, CONNECTICUT X. -,cc 5,5 ,xc K 'SX-.Qc 5- cs- ec C, . s-Q. . - ...sc . ..- ji x T Y. USCG tr We ,. ,c. ,i ssa 3 Q scc USCG Us ttttii' MARTINEZ, CALIFORNIA ALHANIBRA UNION HIGH SCHOOL :ff X 'K if, -M 1, s jf' J J I 1 ,X X I A ff X, David Elliot Prosser One day, several years ago, an innocent young lad from Mar- tinez set out to seek his fortune in the vast sea of life. His iour- ney ultimately led to a certain military academy in Connecticut, where he became interested in the ways ofthe world. Our young man's interests varied at the Academy and extended to include such experiences as bridge, Raven sailing, and many others - with the notable exception of studies. This can be explained by the fact. that our educated cadet supplanted this phase of life with one infinitely more interesting: trips to Conn. College, New York City, Norfolk, and anywhere else that the opposite sex might be found. And thus, California provided CGA with every- body's favorite "pencil". His easy smile and willingness to work will make him a welcome addition to the Coast Guards officer corps and any ship's complement. 'fs John William Reiter John, arriving at the Castle fresh from Valley Stream, Long Island, quickly earned a reputation for his ability, hard work, and integrity, Known as Senior Man, Long Island John, and C.D.O., he has been one of the outstanding men in '67. He has contributed much time and effort to Academy and class activi- ties. Among John's varied interests were wrestling, sailing, ten- nis, the Chapel Committee, Editor of "Tide Rips, '67", and, of course, Marie. John floated back from Easter leave Fourth class year with a smile on his face and thoughts about a beautiful, sweet, dark-haired girl, Marie, who also speaks fluent Long Island. John will be a bachelor officer for about five hours, after which he, Marie, and a little red Mustang will be heading for faraway places and a promising future in the Coast Guard. I' 7, ,4 .:r..,-i,,g,,f,3"q fjjfajfff algal: If w,,- .L 1 N if gfffgigif. if J -eww! - if ,. .. fe 1 V 53 we rw , fr f-w t my "'n"'4"t' "T ,, gay- g T hx' f if ff t -f,'.,4.-geeefxf. , 1 1. V ,rf tc J wc it Q J . .sf i cg 5, K ftiani 'r .flier , ,VN we HJ fly! xy lg, g l A54 - fx: V fs1ZlLjf?.v 'wfjb fri ,if-fpgzf f'C'C,,,,f1 1 vii,-:F - ' Fe-rt' Lf VALLEY STREAM, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK VALLEY STREAM CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL fl if , fi , c at 4 fe y, fit 4 ,gi ry :fag .gf N if L9 L K :QQ affair iitttii N USCG l .. .,,, 1 ' BRADFORD, PENNSYLVANIA BRADFORD AREA HIGH SCHOOL 3 7' 5,,, 4 r t J ir ' Xa, .silk A fi if sn QA il Robert Froncis Riley, lr. "Tiger" Riley is undoubtedly one of the finest lrishmen thot ever conquered the wolls of C.G.A. His ever present cheerfulness ond high stondords hove won him the respect ond friendship of oll his clossmotes. He will be especiolly remembered for his work on the closs rings, his prowess on the wrestling mot, ond his persistonce on the cross country course. Not one to toke his studies lightly, Bob hos never ceosed to omoze his instructors with the omount of work he does outside the clossroom. An En- gineer who believes in o firm footing, "Riles" hos never missed on oil chonge for his dungorees, Truly one of the fine leoders of the closs, Bob hos impressed oll of us with his quest of wine, women, ond song. After groduotion Bob wonts to stort his climb to Admiral oboord on ice breolcer. . ' ,. ,- 'V , , ...f ' 1 if c, f .cf Milton Robert Rose 'lRusty" came to the Coast Guard Academy from an Air Force family, eager to make an impression on the Guard, and impress he did. His first appearance, a social one at the "O" Club, was his last for awhile. Milt seemed to have the knack for acquiring large quantities of demerits very suddenly, his membership in the elite Double Century Club attesting to this fact. He packed a star fourth class year, but soon discovered that there were more important things, such as life, liberty, and the pursuit of wine, women, and song lnot necessarily in that order.l The "Punk" seemed to brush off more girls than most guys ever met. Whenever he was not on the court ltennis or basketballl, or on the mound confusing opposing batters as a varsity pitcher and baseball team captain, he was thinking about his next trip to "Sam's." Wherever Milt goes, his nimble mind and ability to get the iob done will make him a welcome addition. C P' mcg fl rg . .fiy ' A , i, '?13E ,a4:1-. 0523 , e 3235159 15555510 lv USCG 'ati "iff USCG V 2 :lwllfll , ,Q 'Q ae lawr ' 77 f DALLAS, TEXAS GENERAL H. H. ARNOLD HIGH SCHOOL WIESBADEN, GERMANY Ac :St A LSG .X ici wif' Ki Thomas loseph Schaeffer Hailing from the alligator swamps in Decatur, Georgia, in the heart of Dixie, Tom descended upon us. Ranking very high in the class and earning varsity letters in three sports in one year, his intellectual and athletic talents were known to all. Always ready to lend a helping hand to anyone who needed it, Tom had many close friends and associates. His choice of the fairer sex also left nothing to be desired, and many of them were seen to grace our reservation during the past four years. Tom also held member- ship in several exclusive clubs during his stay including the mag- nificent seven, the unholy four, the ungodly two, and the two hundred plus club. The "Shadow" is not sure of his destination in June but wherever it may be he is likely to be driving a TR-4 and making everything more lively. X Y l' Steven George Schember Hailing from the beautiful shores of lake Michigan, the wily "Light Bulb" lost no time in adiusting to his new environment. While missing the amazing abundance of gorgeous blondes that Michigan is so proud of, Steve was seldom at a loss for dates and accustomed himself to the Northeastern variety rather well. Always active and adept at all sports, he concentrated on foot- ball and track and was outstanding in both. Although never one to pass up a good time or a good bull session, Steve lost no ground academically and has even come up with occasional hon- ors. lhe warm hospitality shown '67 by Steve and his folks in Grand Haven will long be remembered, and whether or not Steve decides to pursue his political inclination, we are sure he will always be a credit to the Guard and any future endeavors he may undertake. ,As .X , k F M .AU 'K xg s '-,,, Q Z1 . ': 'Ti .2 efffs f 3Sr,iQQQrfy 53 'Q F 5531 jf giie,-fy,,,,, f' 1 ,,-fgfec i i f il for ff' lC'i'f'i'9.3fl'-if .,,,-fries S f i i l il ' it fp WJ ' A J pc V91 ss ff in Awxixl 4, Vw ' X M' ' " t FlC.l1f9f2ll'ly'41J',3J-7 ' . l,J-Lf T71 ,,L,-,iff il for f:Vl"Vf1,Q, V'fQ inf ftffci,i-as 1491 jizz GRAND HAVEN, MICHIGAN GRAND HAVEN SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL -nf -W ff' f-1 , ,gf s xx ,, affirm :fanatic i i USCG XIII us W SAINT CLAIR, PENNSYLVANIA ST. ELAIR AREA JOINT HIGH SCHOOL , 4, ,f ,M cr" 4 4 , 'f 'A 'Type D521 9417 , ', 4, , I fl f lvfpyf , ,V X Y , 151, Y f ,ity 1 f , ,I , f ,.,,4y, fp 6, l- VC 1 ,, wr, fr I 4271, I MX., f ,Q it I If 574,91 Andrew John Sedlock From a small town in the rugged coal mining section of Pennsylvania, emerged a shy, tall, dark, studious boy lcnown to all of us as "Boomah". Andy began his career as a cadet on the right foot by digging into his books and letting the fairer sex im- patiently await his charm and good nature. Soon he found the left foot was more comfortable to lean on and in between a date, a cold beer, a trip to Cape Cod, or a good bull session, one could occasionally see him studying after midnight. 'tBoomah's" claim to fame was his clean conduct record, until a nurse in New Orleans cured him of that good trait, Even now he cannot under- stand why icebreakers, his goal after graduation, are not sta- tioned on the muddy waters of the Mississippi. Andy is sure to enioy the 'tpits" of engineering wherever he may go. Q., .ts K .1 Af, - 1 George James Sepel From the sunny shores of California, George came to Connec- ticut in search of knowledge and women, although not necessar- ily in that order. Along academic lines he did well but always considered the social amenities to be his strong point. As the years progressed George found that class notes should be taken in ink while a pencil was best for his "little black book". Nothing stood in his way while on the prowl, a tact to which many of his ex-wives can attest. The intrigue of travel and the Academy's summer programs sent "Seep" many times back and forth across the country as well as to foreign lands. He learned much about the people of his own nation as well as those of Mexico and Puerto Rico. As George pulls his roots from Connecticut and transplants them elsewhere, those who come in contact with him will soon learn to appreciate, as we have, that certain air which sets him apart from the rest of the crowd. . Y . ci, Ff",.x 6 Q Z fl Sifi' Jcftrffgfxi 17 fx lr lfxl lfrhxl F rv 'K ' K f f, jvc-miuiitldy fl if -7, ,X ' ,ff A ,rikf Llco AC, W, 55.4llllytii ft, Misc, ' :G flkfly' .1 WEST COVINA, CALIFORNIA COVINA HIGH SCHOOL 366 C k 6,3 A Terry William Sinclair Terry ioined the act from the Far East on a fateful luly day. No stranger to the Coast Guard, HT" has made the best of his stay at the Academy, enjoying sailing, good music, travel, and many of the other fine opportunities available on the reserva- tion. Terry labors like a beaver at his studies, whenever he can not find something better, such as reading classical literature, to occupy his time, Terry's organizational ability was put to good use in his position as editor of the t'Running Light" and head of the Protestant Chapel Committee, the latter position being greatly envied by all, Terry's athletic participation in Academy sports was climaxed first class year by his ioining the fledgling Bocce team. By nature of his personal integrity and dedication, Terry will be a valuable addition to the Coast Guard, b y kv Williom Robert Slote From the Wotertown oreo of upstote New York, come the only true protessionol ever to twist ond strum his woy into CGA. With him, he brought us o little bit of John Lennon, Deon Mortin, Buddy Holly, Eronk Horris, ond Hoirless Joe. Here is the mon who does not know how to toke "no" for on onswer, but he found o Woterloo on Long lslond, ond he is still looking for o return bout. Who could forget "Beatle", "Dogo", "Shark", ond the "Kid"'? As long os there is o port-of-coll thot hos o lounge with o view, loud music, good beer, long-haired blondes, ond o restouront thot serves Losogne the woy mother used to moke, you will find Bob there. Words connot tell the worth of him, he is the best there is, ond the kind of mon of which the Coost Guord should be mode. S if ff f 'ffizffff viii. Qiarf' 5-,..?:j3f ff,,, 5 il 2 rr E you 1a,.J LJ' SM! gf r fret wig:-rznsfse' ,V 5273 f lyme- W X, WATERTOWN, NEW YORK GENERAL CLARK HIGH SCHOOL ADAMS, NEW YORK tiki! 'Q nh v - . 1 it ik x m l: i in TS G S SYRACUSE, NEW YORK SYRACUSE CENTRAL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL 7 , 9, , " ze V M 4, , , . W, if ,, , , L,", 4 ,f 3 f"' , 7, ff,fw,mQz,o' ,, 'W' i"Qw43', , , , ,JL 7 fwygm 4512147 'ff 'Wwe , ,,f, f , fem 3, , V ,ffwcf , My g2fffM7!70f,?i,f'fjhf gf , , ,I 57' ,Kyo ,J Amy pf 1, whf f, Qyjf yy T , mffew.,,,,,, y if f I f g isp' .f,,f , ,hi ww' li, ,g,,,qw,f , , ,, , ' fww f 27254 f pZ,fc7',nWQ35y Q26 56? ' ' 0496915 fy K yyfZ MC fy gn f f ,,,, - -, ., ,, ,f ,ff f ,f ff 5441 ,. iff. zw"Z'f ffv wffy ,,,, ,, , 4 1 It .W 'f , W4 , if f fffff, , , Qfrffze, , ff. y ,jf wwf ,"f 44 ,y awn s fLLL f , A 124641 f , , f yy , X40 Www ffymffffiyyf1if?fZ!,',i,fWff ffff' f 'ff 'fy f44f f rf H 4,,f5f7ff, - ,ff X V g .AXA ,f f fffyfffff ww ,QWCVC 2,2'Zf,zZf C 3, .ff Qfiff C 771 , . Eff. af ,075 Ay 'V ' ' . , L gy V ,f f, Vj!ff6!'f,, f I X f W 2 jf! f f f f mf , f f X f 1 if f 1 X ,W f , .V . ,,AV. .1 ,f X71 f ff' 1 X ffffyjg Ofiyff ,f ,, , f , fm lfhf ff , fi 4 if 4 ,W f, , f fy, , , , V 3 ,A if f,,,f., , , ,ff r 4 K f if .dime , 4f' .v'7'7"9-'sf 'Y 'fl ,I IX! f4:,!r,y,y, . f Vg, fff f f f f f,, , ,cf W9 f Af I "M ffwfvf , 4 f, jf! 4,93 , xi, f , f mfg ,fr , yy "ww iyyyf, , W fd '? , f , , , ff,47Q7'ff, ef, 1' , f Q ' ff f f , ,W X 'L 'rpyiyf , V, f 1 wif' , ,yy X yyy,,,,,, f fy 'ff , 1, f , X -As ... m-W. 1 597 Thomas Willard Snook Tom, alias "Red Baron," "Pink Panther," or any of a thou- sand suitable pseudonyms, left the quiet serenity of old Syracuse Polytech, and the glistening shores of Lake Onondaga, to seek tame and fortune in his country's service as a Coast Guard atti- cer. He picked up the nickname "Pink Sneaker" at an Alumni Association meeting in the Recreation Hall. He also became a legend in his own time on the Inter-Company handball courts. There he first teamed up with Kenny and Leo and, in later years, with the "Doink" to form an unbeatable combination for the Echo machine. Always at ease in the Academic department, Tom is truly in his element when working with computers or a chem- istry problem. Tom's sense of humor, uncomplaining nature, and vast "theoretical" knowledge have made him a fine classmate and will make him a welcomed addition to any wardroom. cs JM.. I I Nlark Leslie Solberg On the eighth ot July, Mark walked into the Academy from one ot the best known and best liked Coast Guard tamilies. "Sol" soon distinguished himself. Fourth class year, he was awarded the leadership ot "Butchka's Raiders" tor his witty humor and a magic chow box which never emptied. His ability to get Friday night liberty without being a C.D.O. was astound- ing. Everybody sign the synagogue list? On nights, in one ot those strangely appearing cars, he otten dreamed ot his own Jaguar. Looks like sports car city, tons. ln the barracks and on the range, he exhibited a steady hand and a cool head. The ships he sails will tind a good man, a leader, and a good friend. cg 2 S535 45! C Alllwpf' ll r liggjisx gb Y Q Q, - 5- x.n-r- f N Eg, QQ? A 4, . o 3 nf -eg--', 1359, refs' ,Ogg lea-1-g,o:u,,y'.Qg gp tg-'.SZ.4J455' 91912151 '41 , ,115 - U- ' , x 5- ' 5 : .1 A 'F' I 'L .Fw 4, f r w ' i f to-L' tv. QA 'iff U 'u 'Zi NORFOLK, VlRGlNlA GRANBY HIGH SCHOOL tit!-ki 'itttigg USCG ,Lxl 5 ll y LSC ll W ,if US CLOVIS, NEW MEXICO KUBASAKI HIGH SCHOOL FORT BUCKNER, OKINAWA E A, A I Evan Lee Stoll, Jr. The Asian shores of Okinawa sent us a native of Illinois who hails New Mexico as his home. A service junior, Ev entered with a high precedence and graduated even higher. Quick to discover the best paying sport at CGA, our sea lawyer ioined Uncle Pete's sailing armada. Ev devoted his first winters to the tank squad, and later spent the dark months developing into an avid snow skier. Clever photo compositions from those ever present cam- eras were among Ev's contributions to cadet publications. Our guitar strummer spent his summer leaves wandering about 'the U.S. A girl to see in Detroit, relatives to visit in Oregon, deserts to walk across on those rideless nights in the Southwest, camp- ing and mountain climbing around Puget Sound, and Yacht races are iust a sample. With his range of experience and engineering knowledge, plus the will and energy to learn and work, Evan will be an asset to any wardroom. , . K . .". kgs- Hs.. , David Martin Strasser An avid pipe smoker and coffee drinker, "Strass" became so interested in both hot black stuff and smoke, he claims it was inevitable that he should try for the "pits". Leaving the small town of Southold to come to CGA for an engineering education, we find it surprising to find how many contributions he has made to our board meetings. In his capacity as an officer in the informal "Future Officers For The Guard", he has strengthened relationships with many of our front office personnel. His active participation in everything from track and Catholic Choir to study hour "bull sessions" are perhaps what we will remember most. The persistance and strong determination Dave has shown to successfully complete these four years have paved the way to success in all his future endeavors. He will be a welcome addi- tion to the wardroom of any Coast Guard unit. I I I Xu. L SC L y it il yi ii 135, I 4 Pi 5, QV o ry, ,, T u s KENSINGTON, MARYLAND WALTER JOHNSON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ff 'f ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 9 .,f,f, r 'QQ gy ,,, 4 'Z:.., Q- X x a I, i I ' i ., , f yn TVN . I , I LfI, , , QI, ,r 10' , If .Af I V , V ' if - "I,- . Z , 12. - 'ilu ii V f I, 5 ,hm Q ., I t A, ,l id"-f ,git Lloyd Edwards Taylor, Jr. 'LA man without his slide rule is a man who is not always readyfl But the complete man is never without his slide rule, as well as seventeen pencils, six pens, eleven books, a note book for each subiect, duty glasses lonly one pair?l, extra filing cards, and ready access to four trunks. This is Standard Operational Procedure for Lloyd Taylor lr., the only cadet to be permanent Regimental Supply Officer as a third classman. But Lee did find time to tear himself away from his files and prove that in the final analysis he was a well rounded individual with many tal- ents ond interests. Passessing a magnanimous personality and a burning desire to improve his environment, Lee was a constant source of refreshing advice, priceless suggestions, quick wit, and gear to borrow. The Guard will gain not iust another C.D.O, but a conscientious perfectionist, eager to get the iob done well. x W, V x xc. '11 Gary John Eric Thornton With flashing smiles and tremendous ambition Gary entered the Academy to become not only a fine cadet but also a wel- come friend to each of us. Gary is the type of guy you can con- fide in, as we all found out during our first Christmas at the Academy. Well known are his sailing and skiing abilities. G-Jet is also a real "Wheeler-dealer." He could always be found using study hours to delve into the latest stock market reports, Gary rounded out his activities at the Academy by playing lead trum- pet inthe Nite-Caps and logging a few hours flying. Gary's wide range of interests coupled with a ready smile and a sharp mind will undoubtedly make him one of the hardest working and best liked officers in the Coast Guard. See-is ef, C .Ill r I1 V liggitxx lb L- if ,. , ,,, 5 Q .fu l , i. 'EE'.3..,a4:f'..1'-3235 -a.S3s2.21:f,:sf 4-'b:m if-' 5-31-.-1-L . 1.2. -Atl, vm: .1 V V ' X :. gun., 1 . - .IM .lun Ii.. -v"n:'Y 1 fa ' U '- t W i Hs a ,.-',' ' ', 33 lamp' . V ' NEILLSVILIE, WISCONSIN NEILLSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL Q 'Q x'N 5 .- - 'W Af tttti-Q 'k-Att-gig USCG Us ROYAL OAK, MICHIGAN DONDERO HIGH SCHOOL , , l X ,M CA K, -5 s r Wayne Richard Till With a ping pong paddle in one hand and a book of puns in the other, "Sneaky" arrived on the New London scene to make the transition from Wayne State U. to Charlie Golf U. Wayne's sense of humor and outgoing personality quickly won him many friendships at the Academy, and probably the thickest little black book in '67, His contributions to the Corps have been many and varied, but perhaps the greatest is his role in the establish- ment of the Academy Bocce Team and his faithful attendance at its pep rallies. He also excelled asa perennial member ofthe l.C, all-star ping pong team. His sterling performance as head cross country manager is still a topic of discussion among the team and coaches. Waynes wit, enthusiasm, and creative mind will be a great asset to any unit in the Guard. , an I I f 1 , X f ,X f , .L ,Qin . -2, A A 4- we-W,-f I f f il' - J si--',aw-Ji 45.294 ,L fix ,fu 45221 Gf ' fgleixfg 2415 925216 iii 22 , 2-EKG . jf f-cr ,f -- r2ZQ1f:i,'C' f- 5" W , i U' , - f ,247 ,, ,,.,.,JQ, , c 3 n . My A "I l ff' ' " fag?-.N iff' 4:74, ' F 1 . ., .ffq-Q f ffzc-ff. 1- 33 1' "F""- ?v fb' , V g ,L-A , ,1,im.U5,, fl fi. f ,, -s few fy, Nurs, aHia NILES NlCKlNlEY HIGH SCHOOL X f 01 i' ' ,"' f lames Richard Tawnley, lr. Niles, Ohio, lost one of its finest men when lim came to CGA. He soon adapted to the life here at the Academy and with his smile and warm personality became a friend to all. Always a hard worker, Jim earned the name of "Roadrunner" from his daily trips up the hill during workouts for track and cross- country, and later as track captain. The weekends were long in coming, spent quickly between trips to Philadelphia to see a cer- tain Sueanne and playing with the Gents for informals. One trip to Philadelphia will never be forgotten when assistant navigator l.R. wound up in Atlantic City. lim has added much to the Acade- my in four years, and the Coast Guard gains a tremendous indi- vidual in June, l967. 376 SCG , tl tl li X WALTON, NEW YORK WALTON CENTRAL SCHOOL rf,- Q fyggfyfvm , I 1' 11,1 ,. Y ve . far, V f ' , f - I Ayllgex .sh an ' , Y , ,,,:nM'wL',9?l.I V AC' t Q: QC , f C ," if ' ' 4, ,, ,r , " ' Z ' 152 L ' ,, "Z I C if r ,, f, ' gag, W , I V QA , ' "tif ' fl, p' E" f V Wh, ,f ' L' Z' A T " , r ,-W I I' KV fig, I V' 2,412 rrp, ' 11,4 ' I s Q 3 2 , C gf ff 17, C Vg, ,fff71f'f ,fo I f Q, ,W cw nab? ",' A gg, ,W Richard Sterling Tweedie Upstate New York lost more than iust o potential Olympic table tennis champion when a certain 'lSterling" young man cast his lot with CGA. Dicks drive and competitive spirit have token him a long way at the Academy. He is dangerous with more than just a paddle, the young ladies can confirm his winning ways, although Dick does not have much to say on the subiect. Each spring and fall he could be found lending his talents to Bravo Company's softball team after spending swab year wrestling and yachting. Not being a particularly slow person, he lost little time proving his nautical adeptness when, with the Eagle still moored, he became first mon in the class to grasp and demon- strate the concept of 'calling to Ralph". Dicks sincerity and the great etfort he puts forth in everything he does should ensure his success and rapid rise in the Coast Guard, gg- , 1 xw ' '75 -'fY , , James Frederick VerPlanck From Michigan's well known town of Jackson, the people re- ceived some satisfaction, but breathed a sigh ot relief they say, when J.F. packed his bags away and caught a plane to C.G.A. He looks a little Aryan, and maybe even Barbarian, but those who know him well prophesy of seeing dollar signs in his eyes, and watching the Star of David rise. A yachtsman at heart, he sailed the waters blue upon the good ship Manitou. Not prone to base- ball he played the field, but as all good sailors do, a heart that's true he did pursue, and she to him her love revealed. Now all their time they spend together, through stormy seas and sunny weather, and no matter upon what you embark, best wishes from your friend . . . the shark. lu Q-Q52 ".-.v.vQM- .1 - USCG Weir it t JACKSON, MICHIGAN JACKSON HIGH SCHOOL l Q X six f X. ' 142 If Ei Q53 ,ca ?'?2,'zweft: 'Ei f 'Hrs 7.-115' 'A'-ggi: .- 0 1 ll Q ,ff -I va-A94 x 1 A .C S? 5, USCG at l l E lv N --Q.. g X-..c.IJ's fi X 'A' v kbvk t + Ax., is-NA xr--xx ' 0 K xx t , .. ,R as "5 C ' , X 5 378 5, f YZF John Charles Voden lack came to the Academy in the summer ot I963 eager to learn about the sea, about Cadet lite, and also lose a little weight. Actually it was not his tault that he was overweightg it was iust his Nlother's great homecoolcing baclc in Youngstown that did it, lack really loves to travel and wanted to see a little ol the countryside. During the summer ot i965 he ioined two of his classmates in driving to California. However, it did get a little cramped in the JEEP. lack vowed that the next time he would pick a car with more room. So the next summer they tried it in o Mustangg anyway laclc did see a little ot the countryside. lack enjoyed Cadet cruises and acquired a certain nickname in Ouebec that all ol us will never lorgetg and neither will lack MTHE RIP- PERH Voden. ' , :Tg jg. 4 . . Helmut Ernst Walter Classmates learned quickly the dependability of the l'Kraut." Every morning they could count on the same pleasant greeting. Although a man of few words, his straightforward evaluation of any situation and common sense added a constant insight and humor to discussions about the Guard and Cadet life in particu- lar. Every study hour, without fail, the "forum" would convene in his room. At these Helmut would expound on the truly worth- while issues of the day, in particular the administration of the Corps, leave, and the economic wisdom of investing in a Cor- vette. Although not an Academy Scholar, he was never in serious academic trouble with the exception ofa "C" in conduct for an improperly stowed safe second class year. All in all, the l'Pride of German America" was a man of his own, held in respect by his classmates. i'liTiQ 1,4-5,,. f:1'x'w 'fI Z! NG?,5'1-Wi . rf f ff 'QPF ,. ' , - 5 U S C fi . ELLA? H i 'll' ', if .ilfm V JP' . XV 514 F as nw KINDERHOOK, NEW YORK ICHABOD CRANE CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL VALATEE, NEW YORK fi' Scc USCG it I l l I us IIN I SHEIBINA, MISSOURI SHELBINA HIGH SCHOOL I gi., 'H ,u , 4, , U , 1 X451 'l , I ' ,ff N 5 -'XA ' ff sf Y 1, 9. f',,, if , 4, 1 5 Q ' rr 'sf ' " . 1 l'f'1, I- .ff , La Sa.. 'bl' A , 1 , , , , "' .tl 4 W I, K , , lf F it. V Rex Martin Wessling The progeny ot the Missouri plain ambled Through the gates ot CGA and discovered the world ot shore and sea. Needing only something new and challenging to make him happy, he soon became an expert yachtsman. He gave up the hermit's lite, and the HPooch" spent many a happy hour exploring the inside of the "other wall". Nota homebody, he has seen the tour corners ot the country. However, he did not lose all his old interests as he is still a collector ot books and records, A recognized authority on stamps, he usually finds that a months pay is soon spent. With his good nature and natural instinct forthe best, Wess is a sure bet for success. Ig ,X gg David Jonathan West Westy departed from a little well known town called "Bea- ver", on the banks of the muddy Ohio River, to further expand his knowledge of the ways of a seafarer. Enraute to his goal of Ensign, the history professor could generally be found in his room reading "Westerns" and signing the two hour log. As all will no doubt remember, the fearful combination of Milwaukee, Quebec, and little girls almost made him the most cheerful member of the class. Rosey did manage to get a reputation for getting the iob done, if he ever found a iab to do. The Coast Guard will certainly benefit from Dave's years of service, and let it never be said that he did not give to the best of his ability. 3515? frfi-if to , .N A . ,X X X - 5. -QQ: if 5- - QL, I ,,, WEE: l es see-- 'fxf 1-A 21-0-1 -Fu uf-W .sag-"Lvl +."41-rg'-of 'g7:3Je'jg? " 1155 . ,fra .L 15 USC 1G an 2 152: -93:5 -,,, . , .1 I 54' fines" la nine: : '.l...,,. . . 1,3 C 6 -1 r nggiisx Z r BEAVER, PENNSYlVANlA BEAVER AREA HIGH SCHOOL I 382 t x k N, , 'kiikt-A iittigg u S CG SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS WUERZBURG, GERMANY WUERZBURG AMERICAN HIGH SCHOOL I US ff ff If . George Poul White, Jr. George, Bull Pen, or Geep os most of us know him, broke from the lite of o well trovelled Army brot to settle ot C.G.A. Since then he hos done for more than his shore to brighten ond enliven the tour long yeors, especiolly the cruises. Neor the end ot yeor two he found MHer". The remaining yeors were spent ex- celling in Acodemics ond trips to Smith College. l'Bull Pens" oth- letic contributions will soon be legendory. He stymied four bose- boll cooches with the problem of where to best use such o light- ning tost cotcher ond holler guy. Although seemingly reserved in monner, George is never lost tor words or fortitude when the situotion dictotes. He chooses his friends corefully but when you ore chosen, you know you have the most steodfdst friend you could possibly find. U ey fx Kxljiq- James Robert White From Hull, Massachusetts, came a mountain ofa man, small in stature but big in voice. "l.R." managed to survive the on- slaught of fourth class year with the exception of a bad June Week. Breaking girls' hearts from here to Ohio, it only took the "little man" six weeks of constant pleading to retrieve his ring from one of his many true loves. Finding time out from the yacht squadron, "LR," could be found making profound statements on a subiect he knew nothing about, inventing a new card game, or organizing a "field trip" to Providence, Rhode Island. Never one to think anything impossible, "l.R." always had a solution to every problem, such as going to New Orleans on a total of ten dollars to take a Playboy bunny out on the town. Well liked by his classmates and with a true leadership ability, "l.R." will be a great asset to the Coast Guard. ,Y ,XXX .f l .ffciaigifg l 'I MHZ! SSS- X-'-if , , Q, , 'Z 5" Llf , arg -11:24, .aff - ' fgsfvif- - -f seq., -f .p -.-5 - 1 r ' U gala "'l"' i G -"E1gS'-lull,-S., -,,, -' Lg , "if yt' HULL, MASSACHUSETTS HULL HIGH SCHOOL 384 l I P I- 'hz In ,B 's 0 w T"-u .. -' "0o4,40"'1 l Atittti 'ttttxg-g co USCG 'sllllll ll HONOLULU, HAWAII PUNAHOU SCHOOL ,V A US A, Robert Elder White Ill Leaving .his surfboard behind, Terry still managed to come in on a 9th wave, that hot July day, and has remained on it since then. lt didn't take "T" long to adapt to the system or the ways of the mainland. His good nature, talent for finding enioyment in everything, and negatus perspiratus ability has won him many nicknames and friends. One who has a mind of his own, Terry has put much thought and effort into developing a new idea for Academy transportation improvement, however, his efforts were not appreciated by those who did not own skate boards. His freewheeling carefree tendencies were somewhat curtailed when a certain young lady from Hartford smiled his way. They say his first impression floored him. "T" looks forward to a hometown billet, but his tremendous personality will win him many friends regardless of his station. S' I rs.. Qs. :VL sm , KY' 3-'X l s gee... lames Herbert Wihlborg "Pixie" could never do anything halfway. lake swab year, one was plenty for the average cadet, but lim settled for no less than two. The year between he spent at the University of South Carolina increasing his southern charm and beer capacity. Realiz- ing his ability to tell people the truth, even when they did not want to hear it, the class made lim its spokesman during a stormy third class year. After that lim assumed more collegiate interests, young love, "bikes", and Viet Nam. Dissatisfied with passive support, Pixie claimed a liking for the iungle and its lore and did his best to gain an active role. He continued to stand by his principles, defending the rights of personal property at sea, and the freedom of economic choice ashore. lntegrity and com- mon sense gained lim responsibility in the Regiment and many friends in the Class. iittiki SCG USCG KI HAZLETON, PENNSYLVANIA HAZLETON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL '1 'G Ti' 'Sl ,r 751:-n ' I 'fl lsr I' 1' Robert Edward Williams Willy came to the University on the Thames from the coal country of Pennsyl-tucky where he narrowly avoided the grasp of Penn State. He is truly one of the easy going bolts ofthe class and will always be found running a no sweat operation. While at the Academy his interests have included tennis, golf, softball, hi-fi equipment, and sports cars. He has also been an outstand- ing member of the Academy rifle team as well as distinguishing himself during small arms training at Quantico. Bob has contrib- uted a great deal to the class through his work on various com- mittees and activities. The boys on the "Southern Cruise" are grateful to Bob for his guided tours ofthe New Orleans nightlife and especially for introducing us to Willy's Tavern. Well thought of by everyone, Bob will make a fine officer and a welcome ad- dition to any unit. fr' if l 'r- JN 422 Neil Wise "The Lamp" was quick to match his amiable personality and innate natural ability to the rigors of Academy life. Seeking an outlet for his excess of energy, Neil landed positions on the soc- cer team, gaining instant fame as goalie, and on the tennis team. As member of the "Howling Gale" sports staff, and later Sports Editor, he amply demonstrated his iournolistic abilities and interests. As class treasurer third class year, he kept the "tradition" going with an impressive class profit. Although all this managed to keep him busy, rare was the weekend that the "Shade" was not out on the prowl llibertyl, A preponderance of free meals and broken hearts soon attested to the "Shades" full qualifications as a "hungry" cadet. This free, wild, risque life was to cease, though, when Neil surrendered his miniature and officially proclaimed the existence of an O.A.0. EQ-News 'N gif USCG fllllbes min 54 f 13919 MANCHESTER, CONNECTICUT MANCHESTER HIGH SCHOOL S . NAB X Ziff! X 1 4, ff - ?o 1' X- ' 'I n u a 1 1 4 n ag la :fly - J -Q as :Wh 1 5 ' ' ' Q : W?" ' ! USCG ,ic of I 111111 I xxn N ,. ' "o,, ,, ,- :111111fg . 1 .' .s -4 .- ,- BELLEVUE, WASHINGTON WALTER JOHNSON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND v-""'f sm Usco Hlll l Us ,Z Q fi ' i 4.1 Q Timothy John Wood One of the more seasoned veterans of Academy life, "T.I." has not been idle in the past five years. An avid believer in orga- nization, Tim was one of the founders of the highly successful Shareholders Club, the Brotherhood of Eagles, and the Rugby Club. He was a prominent member of the Century Club, was one of the "Tonsorial Two," and took part in numerous other activi- ties. As nationally ranked captain of the pistol team and one of the more skillful sailors in the class, he has long been a fixture in the Monogram Club. His academic career began a little slowly in engineering but with the shift to the humanities and profession- al subiects he found his forte. Blonds, beverages, sports cars, and an occasional trip around the quadrangle round out Tim's versa- tile life as cadet pro tempore. The Coast Guard is fortunate in acquiring this extremely competent officer and fine classmate. a 1- K . All ggfgii. get , 551, 1 X Y . 'Q if le! C 4 Charles Michael Wrighter Mike or Montville ibut never Charliel, as he was affectionate- ly known to everyone, is a home grown product of the State of Connecticut. He is the favorite son of Southeastern Connecticut's most noted insignificant small town, iust a short distance up river from the thriving metropolis of New London. But being a weekend commuter did not stop Mike from excelling both in academics and adaptability. A continual star packer, he still found time for the more lofty pursuits of seeing his high school sweetheart and fishing, which came first has never been deter- mined, however. Always eager to take part in any activity, he never let things get him down and continuously kept everyone around him in good spirits. There is no doubt in anyone's mind that Mike will be one of the more outstanding members of our outstanding class. rn, N. X A K' : Qfxsfg , ag ' N-5522 f' , 6 54: ' 3.12: .-.L l' 5 '. yi U ml lf' .-L gsm' ,lr,,-,ATN Ia ffrga 5. Se4wr:,rtst K, . Sb 3 , iw- l ,-4 .rs 'Y fe' gf' I 'QAM MONTVILLE, CONNECTICUT NEW LONDON HIGH SCHOOL NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT USCG ti 390 f sce U s CG , 1 - , 1 Q -' - - -A '.. SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA CLAIRENIONT SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ifftvn 'QW 4'-v-vu KV' QR ' ..- lon William Young All the way from the hills of sunny California 'lYoung lon" came to our University to give all he had tothe Cadet Corps and the Guard. Jon is liked by everyone in the class and has that quiet, determined attitude coupled with an extreme amount of professionalism which make him a natural leader. A fair athlete, he is adept at swimming, tennis, golf, handball, softball, Bocci- ball, ad-infinitum, and was very active in intercompany sports. On liberty time, the man with the perpetual five o'cIock shadow could be found with his true love from Groton. lon never turns down a party or a dance and was indeed o necessary port of every social function. Always packing stars, lon was really the model leader and, without a doubt, will make a fine officer, his classmates all wish him the best. 'l' I I IC - , V ,W ' Y ' " 5 'VW 5 V ' ' j ,f-SN J QIQBIGKSQIQIDJIGNQQEH " N' U f I P F V i Y-ff . , V I ' , , .I P . '- " 4' M f 'Lrg 5 U' 7 "yn Z rf ' f fy ,ff ' X 31 iw r W Nw 51, 'X---f A A 4 . x-115zq3'.1:yfgywfjjf,,7,U , ff Q , 1 w H .h Q 4 ' V ygidiktfwazffwl' ' .--,,,. M My E' V 'Q if f AV'rg A Q W ii! ,J jd fy-:,xa'X r K Www, wwf ll ' XV X I . 46. Avi-Zig Sf! Lf pf L? L15 27.13 ,wma-,,f,32mwfmm.3 - ..,- .,,,,.,-1327,-4-1:.L ,-, -lf ,QF my , ,,,,,., A nf, Qgvj4C"F+?Q7,l ' ,Lf ,Q I Xxshw- U ,, A ' ., wakf, Hff,yfy ' f' QV A f,5AwwIl6v5i,.JJXfL f N21 'Cf nf: vi 5-g a X3 5? 45 n f ' W A 1' ' 4 V . , . ,J ' Z1 f ' f, ' 3, . X Q25 Li? , ASC! QQ Wm 35W-if-fr:-21f1f'Xf I i f f if I . ,f ,K 2 7 . . , f ' 5 , ,4 , ,.-,A..Q,.,, - ., ,. . ,,. ....,... . , . AAA 1. . -, ,fy74ppyLff27,,4W mM J Y ' - ,W ,,,. ., ,, ,. .. ., Q x .,1 . I, QIIIIUTI Stutw Guam Cfbuzlril Egfflfll . .. ..,, ... . , ., ,,V f, , , ,,, M,vMf2fkzwf A.. , . f , X f f ,wi ,fha WKIAZI'!!Q!ll!Zl1QWQ!Jh4'MMHff ff! ' K . . ,1 ,f., . . fi ij ' If 1 I ' 4 A 'IX,,, ,a D I I I ky gf j , , , , f f f , i 7 Armvh Ifnrrvg ufthviluitrh St21tv511t'31I1rrira f K I A A 2 ff Q, , A, W, ,k,, A, , b .dry 'fgggggg mm, , f g K ,. x ' X ' . K . kj 1, wlahymmxf:Wff1MhfffQ2zffMmlfzfznfwwffMmmZwfzQf2fffJgzzf :f..zLzfzz . ..., ,,.,,,---, flflflzcgfwf' 6 7 - . X . 1 ' A - bniffwzivffkywz'Vbfflfffwzkyl Zfjfwwrw Mfffffff' lfffzf6'fw4fffff jllfjfj fpygg ,Q Q , gy . Wnwiffwf ' .. kr 1 A i 'hi 1 X-XV! X51 L""7f34 Anvvbffy nf' ,-,iiiff1f,X"lnI-r'a,fY?,',rJ,J f 1 f 72Wff Wf2ffMfWQ XZVWYXXQX AXQXXKWYWVK XVVYVXZXXKXYXXXQAYVZ WP W?ffiyfffk9f62Qfffzfff h, f ' ' 'xx - f h - I .ff I 1 7 , ,' fix lyfxfffiffflyff flf' fifflff MMV gfbfiff- ffffffffwfffifffy iw nw f7777ff7! ' 'sf Gfhr Q ass u VI f ' 1967 T H EI D E G R EI E O F s 'Q pf Q 5.1 x. 5 'fig 1 k N ' X 1 fkx fwfyfffikw 1 fffkyffiwy f7WWihfW f7fffX77' ffff1Qffz Wy7W2f ' 5i11 111iIurssa 1uhr1'g1f ffffhfffffmffnwfifbfgdwflf wfy if mm ff? fix' yffff fwa lwffwff MfkfffffffffffffkflffffflWf4fxfff,fZXW W! g 'f 7?:l4fz, 1Qiff! 'fi ,A M .. ,A Q fifffrrf . Wfffzv 02!fk3f!02f ff f fflfyfff , Shfffqs' f wmv' hiffwf fix' Mf',Vffffff'ffi2j'f7f 111 r X , Wwfyyyfaffff 1 X, .. -Eiyiayl' :,-L?-rx. ..x. ,. ....,,x 'cfm T I DE R P S 1' X1-" S: 5 45 I " 'N.-"' . .'-Tr' ". I .iff . + ', ff UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACADEMY NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT N-L1 March 10, 1967 'kufylpjx sn-N--iiQQfE."4 TMNILWS' From the Editor I would personally like to thank the many people who spent so much time to make this yearbook a success. My section editors did a wonderful job and without them I would have never been able to get even one quarter of our book into print, As I write this on the day of our last deadline, Bob Riley is still working on the Class Log, and I would like to thank him for an excellent job despite the typical Riley last minute Uno sweat.n My staff, Louie, Chuck, Dick, Chad, and George, were the greatest guys to work with and did an excellent job. Many thanks to all the photographers, artists, and typists who contributed to this edition. Dick Lowe and Mac Upshaw of TAYLOR PUBLISHING COM ANY, Dallas, Texas, were always ready with all the assistance I needed, and TAYLOR was second- to-none in all respects. 502 of the color photographs and all the portraits were taken by Aaron Jarit of CAROL STUDIOS, Lynbrook, New York, and their excellence evinces more praise than I ever could. Aaron spent many hours working with me to get just the right shot at just the right moment, and his yearbook collection was invaluable. I am deeply indebted to him. Gene and Sue Bartczak of BARTCZAK ASSOCIATES, Bellmore, New York, took over our advertising campaign from scratch and they and our advertisers made TIDE RIPS 1967 a financial success, Many thanks to all our advertisers and particularly to Gene and Sue. I would like to thank Art Keefe and the S.K. SM TH COM ANY for the excellent cover and service they have given me. Thanks to Mr. Jackson Pokress for many excellent sports pictures, Ken in the Photo Lab for all his help, Chief Henri L. Silz USN of NAS Brooklyn, New York, for his many pictures of the Eagle from a helicopter during Operation Sail, and Charles Schulz for permitting us to use his Peanut's characters in the Class Log. For their guidance and sound advice I thank our advisors, Cdr Angell and Mr. Dixon. Cdr Angell put up with many hours of proofreading rushes just before deadlines and Mr. Dixon worried us into financial success. Finally, I must thank two more people. Lou Manfra, my Associate Editor, probably spent more time working on TIDE RIPS than I did, Without him we would have never gone to press, and I am afraid his first semester grades reflected all the time he spent, but then who needs weekends second semester? Lou was always there whenever things needed to be done and did an excellent job. His high school English teacher would be amazed at his literary ability, The second person I must thank is Marie, my fiancee, who worried about my grades suffering and forced me to study in addition to edit. Too bad Lou didn't have anyone worrying about him, but it looks like he might fairly soon. My appreciation and gratitude to alll Editor-in-Chief the yearbook of the corps of cadets 394 George Munkenbeck, Ir. Advertising Monoger Gene Bortczok Associates, I Advertising Agent ADVERTISING I Greetings! Anchors Aweighl To the Corps of Codets, I967 TOTTT SEA LIGHT ENGINEERING CO. SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND I Developers and Suppliers of U.S.C.G. Distress Marker Lights I6I.00I!IfI Aircroft Ditching Lights, Electronics Seo Drone Lights, Etc. I At your commond for other requirements. Also Scientific Gloss Appcirotus by our . . . GLASS BLOWING ASSOCIATES CO., Silver Spring, Morylond Monufocturers of the Self-lighting Woter Light Tel. - IU 5-8270 Compliments I GARDNER STORAGE CO. l New London, Conn. Agent AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO. 40 Trumon Street Phone 443-4955 NCHCDRED VOLVO CITY FRANCHISE DEALERS VOLVO ond SAAB SALES and SERVICE LARGEST SELECTION OF GUARANTEED CARS SPORTS CAR CENTER VOLVO CITY AMERICAS LARGEST VOLVO DEALERSHIP Boston Post Rood Waterford, Conn. PHONE 442-0621 OPEN 8 A.M. To 9 P.M. I I , . I -J .. . ,.- ,I I. , C , lx-ln: T' .n I ' ,L014 - V H , ' ' Your Academy class ring reflects a pageantry of gallant history - symbolizes the rich tradi- tions of the nation's oldest protective service. Superbly crafted to bear its proud message with distinction, your class ring marks you - everywhere and always- as a member of a select fraternity of men. I-. I HI TURB-C--I Q N R I I 5v - 24 g wiernntllf .3 - - k::'f7'T"' E --- e it 'T x N T-st :iff I U li'i7i" X3 51 4 . fc 'CS 55.62.-tiff? TOM GALVIN representing I 0 M574 Wwe- - 1- H 398 I I 'S. I THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago l8, Illinois TIDE RIPS covers executed by our New York Office 52 Vanderbilt Avenue New York I7, New York 5 Q - SHERATON-GROTON MOTOR INN RESTAURANT-COCKTAIL LOUNGE WEDDING 8 BANOUET FACILITIES Dancing Saturday Evenings All Rooms Have Air-Conditioning, Private Bath, Television and Telephone Beautiful Out-Door Swimming Pool, Diving Board and Kiddies' Wading Pool - EOR RESERVATIONS CALL 445-9784 i - l' - 1 l l 1 i The American Society of Naval Engineers, Inc. A bonafide non-profit organization founded in T888 by Naval Officers for the advancement of Naval Engineering. Coast Guard Officers participate in the governing of the organization and contribute to the Technical Journal. MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE STUDENT: S300 annually - to undergraduates JUNIOR: S750 annually - to all graduates to age 30 IThese members not qualified to vote or hold officel NAVAL: Sl5.00 annually - to all Coast Guard Officers - Applications Upon Request - No initiation fees - no additional charge to members for I bi-monthly Technical Journal, a recognized authority in Naval Engineering. Secretary-Treasurer THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF NAVAL ENGINEERS, INC. Suite 507, l0l2 I4th Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20005 il un- i -ni - nu it ' 'iil y I I Compliments of PUERTO Rico DRYDOCK and MARINE rriaiviirvriis inc. SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO AT THE CROSSROADS OE THE CARIBBEAN I I 2 L... 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X an ' " -'A -3-. "' ' ' N -. ' L ff- 'if' Hifi , iff :,., - ,X--..-,-:-,-2.,15".i ff '- A- '-1 - ' - -- " 'F Q--Q'-. .--1-::.-:-..-'..'-e-she:an-1-siifzlfisifli':CEk3Z?13271afPE:'4'.f , 2-L " ' ' ' - - ' - - - - ., - . . -1:,,- --,1.. -:Q-5..3,- -,--ff re RANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw with simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid envelopes. ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply allot part of your payito a savings account at The Seamen's. Don't take chances on spending or losing the money. You specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac- Count here. FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and easily arranged by Seamen's depositors who wish to send money abroad. Now's the time to make your arrangements with us. A call, a card or a visit will do the trick! Put Your Money To Work Now! DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT THE SEAMEN'S BANK for Chartered 1829 Main Olhce: 30 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. 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Manufactured by than FAIREY CANADA LIMITED Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada ' we' Best VVBhes to AH The Corps Of Cadets GEORGE J MUNKENBECK REALTOR 2384 Eastern Avenue Bellmore New York ll7lO 1 JILL A! MEMBER ' I I .Nl szyxl f I I A 'T Q f-w-1o-- l 4 I' L1 .1 'V H3511 ILHIIIMIIIIALISIQ ul-lFllNlE s J et' World Wide Cargo Services mm r f 2 5 QQ-' lnndia, Pakistan, Ceylon 7700x016 Saudi Arabia, Iran, Iraq, Kuwait Thailand, Burma, Okinawa Hawaiian Islands, Japan alaya, Singapore, Philippines ndonesia, Viet-Nam, Cambodia Alexandria, Lebanon, Red Sea ear and Middle East , ,, 90 BROAD STREET ' NEW YORK, N.Y. 10004 Agents in principal cities and world ports 404 'A' ir HZ' ir fi? 'lr cr .X- ' nf... ' 1 - X -Q '-,-7172 X f Q 1 '- Z 4' V 7, '71, , I New X x vs ' , 1, ' , . X' 4 ,Y I T, rw: ravi, Q se. fr, A2 , f .v,r11j,f .ut X Wx ff , , -.nr -4. I 1 ,.r rl 4 , - lor nr. X 113 ff 1- f f, rl' 1 1' In Reed's Coast Guard uniforms hidden hand stitching makes the difference And that difference means lasting character in your clothing. For these hand stitches, though hidden, are carefully placed by master craftsmen to mold the shape of your uniform into trim lines . . . and hold this shape firmly for a long smart life. wfffwwa 32 DeKalb Street, Morristown, Pa. America's OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of U. S. Officers' Uniforms of Fine Quality, founded 1824 , , J, f fr if er- re -of at sa 405 ,I i'...' ,-- ""--,.,-- -4' V ...,.....-- '- JNICJI3 CONTROLS THE M ALL! At the helm of U.S. Coast Guard vessels you'll find Morse Single Lever Controls. They -are there because they meet exacting Coast Guard specifi- cations for dependability, response and handling ease. They are there because Morse offers a con- trol model that meets the requirements of all classes of Coast Guard ships. For example, aboard the Icebreaker Mackinaw, the 124-foot Buoy Tender Tamarack and the larger, 95-foot, "A" class patrol boats, are MD-Series, heavy-duty control systems. Forty-foot utility boats and 36- foot motor lifeboats use Morse MH-2 inboard engine controls. Fast, 16-foot outboards of the Coast Guard are equipped with Morse ML out- board controls. Supplying Coast Guard control requirements isn't new to us. We' have been doing it for over 10 years. 'Offcial U.S. Coast Guard Photos JNICJIH C CJJXT"I'RCJI.E'p I IYTC. -X ,' i . L , K, ,-If lg.. to-fr. outboard used by U.S. Coast Guard' 290-ft. Icebreaker Mackinaw' 40-fr. Utility Boar' 406 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE T967 GRADUATING CLASS CANAL MARINE REPAIRS At the Crossroads of the Waterways Industrial Canal New Orleans La. Save and Borrow at THE SAVINGS BANK NEW LONDON 63 Main Street New London New London Shopping Center The Waterfall at Waterford MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 3 Convenient Locations: New England Cigar 8 T Tobacco Inc. 0 corrlslflellldfores Dbag Acme Automatic Sales 0 GENERAL WHOLESALERS CONSINCQSNC. COMPANY corisrizuctores Cigars - Cigarettes Pipes and Smokers Art - Sundries Route 236 Candies - Fountain Syrups - Drugs Kittery, Mojne Appliances Vending Machines Bingo Supplies 24 Hour Ships Afloat Service MOH. P0 BOX ION C I A 'I bl R ' ' ' me Og VM e on equesl Portsmouth, New Hampshire 0380I 9I Crystal Avenue New London, Conn., 0632i Tel: 439-92IO Area Code 207 Established I896 Telephone EXport 5-0240 LUNT MOSS COMPANY Coast Guard Approved PUMPS EOR EVERY PURPOSE PI.ASTIC PIPE 8. ACCESSORIES SALES AND SERVICE 236 Boston Avenue 7Ist Anniversary Medford, Mass, 02I55 407 Youll' Find H of i A A IF IT'S PHOTOGRAPHIC - Amateur or Professional WILLIAM s ARCHER STARR RR05- ,morpomted PHOTO LENTER Authorized Dealer LEICA - BELL 8. HOWELL - KODAK ZEISS - BOLEX - KONICA - ROLLIFLEX MINOLTA - EXAKTA - POLAROID . PENTAX - PETRI - ANGUS - OMEGA 1518? Rlihlmodndlgelllloie Photostats - Photocopying - While You 'Wait G GTI S GFI . . ll0 State St. New London 442-446i 5 Hour Service Films Left Before Noon - Ready at 3 P.M. Next Day We appreciate the opportunity to congratulate the men of this graduating class and to wish for them i CXP Corporation ' R.F.D. 3 C O n tl n U 2 d , I Newberry, S.C. U pro 3 r e s s 1 U Shakespeare WONDEROD fishing rods WDNDEISIIAFI golf clubs Columbia Pf0dUC7' WONDEISIIAH radio antennas for amateur, CB and commercial use, vaulting poles, linesmen's "hot sticks" MALLOVE'S ,ik EST. My Eastern Conn's. Largest Jewelers ', 'F -AAL Have L. LEWIS 8. CO. DIV. '19, 1.. E' ESI. Iseo LFE C ak 'ii' X O e , . A DIAMOND - WATCHES ' JEWELRY - R " STERLING - CHINA "WN" pta. 5 ff I fy ' New L0ni1,nS:mg3n'?Treej142-439I Coca-Cola Bottlin C New London Inc. 408 "New London County's Most Complete Photo Center l -tx 6 Wkes mae Homes AMERICAN FLAG TRADE RDUTES U-"""" E BETWEEN U. S. GULF PORTS AND THE WORLD EN1 LAN cowl" an ml MEDTTERR AN us AFRXCA Ll omni' up E CARIBBEAN Us LIINIES Oflices at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Brownsville, Chicago, Corpus Christi, Dallas, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D.C. l LYKES BROS. STEAMSHIP CO., lNC.- OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORIQD PORTS EDISON d band re Batteries Wg0e1TaM Power for Aids to Navigation Type Y Serving the aids to navigation field since 1918 Type BY I 409 ,zfxstx am ts- gf I , ssl 965.5 X Qc ji af ' Ss, Q25 CO4 , ,.: Ns ff' 9.1 .. 1,4 1 .5 3 , 2 P aug, wr XZ' ze ,wi s N . . Wi ' ,s 'Z .Ly A 4 ' f was if 5,9555 me ff, if M x. - w ears a s s asv fiffg sr isis Qilfgfi X , . A4 iff., 'f ' ' 'WG-1 21 Us an kr' I .f Omg . 1' 5 , 4 U 'Sits f ,, Z . - X wiffw- Y?Mw:fF?N f -s fa, f -i X . M tw. MQ, '-.:a Q,W,.1,.,,,s,s 3,,,,. 1 O EDO is proud to be associated with the United States Coast Guard in the development of Loran systems designed to make navigation over the world's travel routes safer and more eflicient. . . a project pioneered by the Coast Guard for the benefit of all the World's airlines and ship operators. Ziff Under contract from the Coast Guard Edo developed the AN f UPN -22 Loran A Automatic Tracking Receiver. ,y V Originally designed as precision test equipment to calibrate Coast Guard Loran A Transmitting Stations, the receiver, which manually or automatically tracks at speeds to 300 knots, has also proved ideal for a great number of high accuracy tracking applications. l 2 .J . In addition, Edo is developing a microminiaturized, dual channel Loran A Auto-track Receiver, designated the ANXAPN-180. These units will be used aboard Coast Guard helicopters and fixed wing aircraft. Edo salutes the UNITED STATES COAST GUARD on more than 175 years of dedicated service to the nation and the World. EDO commencuu. coRPoRATloN 65 Rushmore Street, Westbury, L. I., N.Y. 11590 790 Z ' as 'Q2'?7Qi .i.e rr'ri STI .... 9. Q ,,eeee'q M Edo ANXUPN-22 4I0 E l J'J'llLIlFlll-rgo-ine -nnvnc ARCHITECTS - rnnnine sncinesizs- manine suizvevons LLH J New York Philadelphia Boston 2l West Street, 40I North Broad Street, 430 South Mum Sireef New Y0fk 6, N.Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Cohasset, Mass WHitehall 3-2870 WAlnut 5-I755 EVergreen 3-9200 Cable: Henrycoinc Send... FISHER FLOWERS On All Occasions LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE Florist Transworld Delivery Association Flowers by Wire to All the World 87 Broad Street 25 Fog Plain Road Waterford Connecticut PRODUCERS OF QUALITY EGGS LOMBARDI POULTRY FARM GI 2-9456 GI 2-9457 Congratulations to the Class W A E at I967 Y M AN BARRY'S CLEANERS AND 779.4142 BM?54lf LAUNDERERS NEWSLONFEDZLEIL, MART New London Gales Ferry 1 AG TAT ' Niantic Norwich I Broadway - Norwich Best Wishes to the U.S. COAST GUARD WHALING CITY DREDGE 8. DOCK CORPORATION 86 Fairview Avenue Groton, Conn. "Submarine Capital ot the World 4Il J. fllyroggrl T'QliF7J' v v .w 19? . , 'ew Wt 119 wg" - !,A,r, 1 Who says you can't a We've made a new, sm And scaled down the Q Sperry's all-new Mark 27 Gyrocompass. A direct read-out compass, the Mark 27 was designed to meet the special needs of small to medium shipsg just about every class of work boat afloat. Built to military craft specifications, the Mark 27 is re- liable and accurate-its settling point has a limiting error of i1.5 degrees. Q lt's small. lnstallation's a cinch. The Master Compass requires only two cubic feet of space. Align it with your ship's fore and aft axis-and connect it to your elec- trical supply, 24 volts DC or 115 volts AC fford a Sperry Gyrocompass? aller model for smaller work boats. price. with power converter. Clt draws only 50 watts to operatej The electronics control unit can be mounted almost anywhere on board. And the Mark 27 is compatible with Sperry's GyropilotP System. We have 50 years of gyro research under our belt. So Sperry's'long on know-how. Which en- abled us to make the design. To make it work. And to make it affordable. Q Get all the specifications. Contact your Sperry Piedmont representative. Or write Marketing Manager, Sperry Piedmont Company for our brochure. Do it today. SPERRY PIEDMONT COMPANY, Charlottesville. Virginia D l VIS l O N O F SRERRY RAND CORPORATION 4l2 Q iiiiititkiiiiti' MARINE noons, HATCHES, SIDEPORTS, scumrs Water-Tight ic Weather-Tight 'A' Bulkhead To Coast Gucrra' and Commercial Sm'c'z'tic'atz'ons.' the Uverhcke-Kuin company 220905 Aurora Road Bedford, Ohio ttttttttttiiit o 5' 1-.I -E 9 ? " CHUBB 8. SON INC. Insurance Underwriters FEDERAL INSURANCE COMPANY ' VIGILANT INSURANCE COMPANY ' THE SEA INSUR- ANCE CO., LTD. ' LONDON ASSURANCE ' ALLIANCE ASSURANCE CO., LTD. ' GREAT NORTHERN INSURANCE COMPANY 90 Iohn Street, New York, N.Y. I0038 Atlanta ' Charlotte ' Chicago ' Dallas ' Denver ' Detroit ' Hun- tington, W. Va. - Kansas City, Mo. ' Los Angeles ' Minneapolis ' Montreal ' New Orleans ' Philadelphia - Pittsburgh ' St. Louis ' San Francisco ' Seattle ' Short Hills, NJ. ' Tampa - Toronto ' Washington RICHMOND STORAGE WAREHOUSE 8 VAN CO. Serving Staten Island, N, Y, Since l885" AGENT ALLIED VAN LINES Glhrntar YAFSIOO I Duality MEN'S SHOES Since I880 National Distribution through more than I00 company owned and operated stores and leased departments in major cities from coast to coast REGAL SHOE SHOPS Division of Wohl Shoe Company 8300 Maryland Avenue St. Louis, Missouri 63I05 I 203 443-528I NEW LONDON ERR I ORIENT POINT . 7 E, ' SI6 473-0294 ll.. ... - Specialists in DIVING EQUIPMENT if Complete Rigs Available for Commercial or Military Work 'k Exposures suns - SCUBA GEAR if WorId's Most Complete Diving Catalog 51.00 M 8. E MARINE SUPPLY CO. P.O. Box 60IH, Camden I, N.I. "When Reliability Counts" I -lWllIlllllllliiQ ,. -. 1 1.4. F GE i 3, v ,cfm -"E 4,1-T-:f " 5:1 fl' T I ' -f-35 1 Q EQ: 9 , Y I '-T' I be U 1-W Z. 3 'I -I, f' M' Much-I lrllll ll IINI Yllll l':Il'1'll'0lII1'll1lllllIl'I' TRANSISTOR SPECIALTIES, INCORPORATED 120 TERMINAL DRIVE, PLAINVIEW, N. Y. 11803 Congratulations to the Class ot T967 -6' KATZ'S, INC. New London, Connecticut Complete Line of Nationally Advertised Men's Wear Naval Uniforms Accessories f 1 The ORIGINATORS and PIONEERS of SOUND POWERED TELEPHONES for MARINE use NO BATTERIES REQUIRED - SELECTIVE RINGING COMMON TALKING - MODELS FOR DESK, BULKHEAD AND DECK MOUNTING APPROVED BY U.S.C.G. HI I We HOSE-McCANN TELEPHONE CO., INC. 524 West 23rd Street New York, New York, IO0II X I "3 F I es I Compliments of I . Vanguard Military Equipment Corp. Manufacturers ot UNIFORM TRIMMINGS AND ACCESSORIES I 460 Park Avenue South New York, N.Y., IOOI6 l i i MCCLELLAND ENGINEERS, INC. SOIL AND FOUNDATION INvEsTIGATIoNs I Consultation concerning design criteria and construction procedures for major foundations, dams, bridges, dock and offsh structures. Construction control and observations. I 6100 HILLCROFT, HOUSTON, TEXAS 71036 AC 713 PR 4-2527 NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS I UNITED ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. INC. I New London - Norwich - Williamantic Connecticut i Wholesale Electrical Distributors THE CLASS OF I967 Thanks you ZIPPO MANUFACTURING COMPANY the lighters that we shall carry with us to our every port ot call ZIPPO MANUFACTURING CO. Bradford, Pennsylvania Suppliers of Marine Lights Fog Signals Buoys and Power Supplies to the United States Coast Guard 205 Hutcheson Street Houston Texas 77003 GEORGE G SHARP INC. NAVAL ARCHITECTS MARINE ENGINEERS MARINE SURVEYORS SYSTEMS ANALYSTS I00 Church Street New York N.Y. I0007 l2I2I 732-2800 Best Wishes to the Class of I967 STEINMAN BROS. INC WHOLESALE FRUIT PRODUCE AND GROCERIES 3I4 Bank Street New London Conn. Phones: GI 2-4384 - GI 2-4385 Al i 'Qi.. g,g,5c p.ri, .pie ta -' 0265 AMERICAN FLAG sranvicfs it .-Q51 r A 'iffy 3' Between U.S. Atlantic - Gulf - Pacific Coast Ports and the MEDITERRANEAN FAR EAST NORTH EUROPE UNITED KINGDOM SO GREAT LAKES - FAR EAST SERVICE GREAT LAKES - EUROPE SERVICE INTERCOASTAL SERVICES Between Gulf and Pacific Ports From Pacific Lumber Ports to Atlantic Ports Best of Luck to the Class of T967 PAUL MARIANI Cadet Tailor Sho p 90 BROAD STREET ' NEW YORK NY I0004 WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES Aornrs IN PRiNciPAi cinfs AND wokio PORTS A t fi E 1 - L' N 2 E 4 -'I , ' FH . N -U c 2 N rn ' N I . Z 7 1 rx -A U' . , A' -'PVQ1 4, W xrffd- 4 -v f sf is Q " .xy-f. J L 7- , s L .-1 Nh- 7 f- u u ., . 9212? g rfif ' .ci-L VC' 't ex . 4- v' fait' -SDK , c RP N H x-ff ' :- -' K z, . at . ' i N b W- co lip' '- X If x - an C . . 5:5 . X' " c e 'tif - ' Q4 S. ' 1-,--a 1 -.5 X -Q 1 - N -1- Wd, as 'H s QQ! .ifxghir , I sf K 'S :vel 3-EIA ,Q-Q21 'Ch '- 'F -, 1. ., x -:em Q- .- v H 434'-'- .rf ESPECIALLY FOR YOU .. . A life insurance service exclusively for officers, future officers and their famillesq Larger than 93010 of the life com- panies in the United States, licensed inthe District of Columbia, 48 states, Canal Zone, Puerto Rico and ac- credited by Department ol Defense tor solicitation overseas Premiums payable by allotment at one-twelfth annual rate, also available later in civilian life, Policy loans available immediately without note or policy endorsementg Up to S1500 available by wire in event ot death on active duty, Aviation coverage to fit your individual flying needs with extra premium re- funded it grounded 90 days or moreg The best plans available to you any- where. Sl,3SO,U00,000 of insurance in force, 3 UNITED SERVICES LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 1701 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. 20006 L f Irrsurarice Protection Exclusively for lhe S rrice Omcer,Hi.1 Wife and Children Telephone C2023 299-6235 . .-:ez-:-1-Igt11:3:T.-1-:-:-:-1-1-11:g1g1gI:1:-:-:-:-1-I-1-1-1-111:-'4:':-143523:-52512:-:-:-:- Your banking center for checking and savings Bmf' every modern convenient Toivronnow banking service. accounts, personal loans and THE CONNECTICUT BANK ANC TRUST COMPANY i ? D , , 52 Flawless R' ' p' ' "-' Rooms sf t -5-fp at Public Dining Rooms " a1""'3"3- I '-" New LOI'ldOh'S Renowned tor Smartest Excellent Meals Address Citecl by A.A.A., Cue, Gourmet and Discerning Diners. Open Every Day All Year. Private Beach. Orchestra Saturday Nights. Tel. 443-84I I Write tor Color Brochure Moderate Rates Especially Low Ott-Season LIGHTHOUSE INN and MOTOR LODGE Lower Boulevard New London, Conn. I -un: ...lf w Q , , if' A' 'x if 4-65 'EP s ,eo-Q nl""'- ,n 1" I I i SINCE I922 POLICIES CARRYING THIS SYNIBOI HAVE SAVED NIIIIIONS FOR U. S. ARMED FORCES OFFICERS Write today For details on any f fh ll I O 'Q ni" 1 Cn 33 IL l'F'1 -4 Q0 KID -4 N JD C po E FD '1 ff I' I I A -0 5 9 ' 2 ' 'E 5' I 3 95 Z' 5 3 S' 'J' 3: " o l 9 'U as 9 I 3 3 Z 5 5 5 5 5 3' F fl ee 5 5 U55 iiiiiisag' o 2 - S 22 2 Q gg 5355.201'5.'Q 3- rn 3 U 'Q' - 1 g 2 S 3 :ra 3 up o 3 E. 1: , 2 ca 3 cz. g u E 2. fe jg 9 3 2 3 3 5 :L a 52 Z .Tl O J' 3 -ea 3 :I 0 o E -uv S 3 'U 70 cu 0 3 0 : w S' 2 75 'U CD X E. I' g O 3 on ? -4 3 Q 1 -I Q - U o 3 .. I 3 9- 5 g ,, 3 - PU I 1- 3 5 g, 2. 3, va - -2' 0 Z Z Q. 6 :Q an I 3- EZ I+' i .f if 2 I -4 I i Us E i O in ---'llh llhnnznn 3 w 3 S'- ,., JP Z cn O CQ O EP 2 3' 5 45 -4 S. .-. I -, 3 3 -f 5 3' -4 3 O rn Q V5 Nh I CQ Z V' 1 5 " fn-E J, P as on m " - V, C if 5 ,:Q V' 3 5 5 5 c Q A rw 2' SI 3 "O: I' il -:g 3 -4 Lf, O D 3 f Ci, !i gg 3 3- Ng 3 5 E 9, -3 8 2 -E 2 Q- I I P rd Z 'TD S. I 3 CT ' r- w 4 30 cn 3 2 ,D 43 o 5 m -. - - Z ' Q i H1 O rw 5 oo 3 O 'D 2 Z ,D -1: 3 4 XI 3 F5 rn 2 LIT: ,img fx T r'I'1 7- I E 3 X . Z 4 O "N FD CD r- N, Z cu 3 Q V, Q- 3. V1 S rv Q -2 S' : C F' Q c: Ln - -U C 1 P 5' G,-'YE IA CD A E 'D 2 'K Q 'W -4 rw 9 'D : g P LD 3 New London Conn. Established i857 World's Largest Builder of Nuclear Vessels NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY Newport News, Virginia 4l8 'X THE U.S. R -. COAST GUARD ACADEMY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Congratulates the members of the i -I CLASS OF T967 I on satisfactory completion of the arduous courses ot study and training at the U.S. Coast Guard 4 ,, Academy, welcomes them to the brotherhood ot Coast Guard officers, and invites them to mem- bership in the Academy Alumni Association. i I I E I , i 1 l I i J 4I9 I s. voori sans K' 'ZZ' Institutional Wholesale Grocers Since l876 East Hartford, Conn. Res,-ff! l -IX? .,....,,.f ' "" "" " " " "" ""'l I COMPLIMENTS OE Compliments at l lnterlake SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. A . Steamship Co. New London Shopping Center A Division ot ' H Pickands Mather 8. Ca. BEST WISHES from THE HANNA MINING COMPANY l0O Erieview Plaza - 36th Floor Cleveland, Ohio 44ll4 '-1 .1-I 420 Q THE UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE K A orotessional society for members ol the sea services. Publishers of the US Naval Institute Proceedings, a monthly magazine about the navies of the world, the sea, and the maritime service: the annual Naval Review a study of current sea powerg and some ninety books-classics in navigation, shiphandling, and histories of the sea services. Membership is 36.50 per year. Write the United States Naval Institute, Annapolis, Maryland 21402 JOIN NOW f f 1-' , E ig f A . a A f iA'f4i'i??'.' . , V f.--A , -lv-X lf, i1JJ4W,'1!i If ,I 'mill Ajif ff If nf .7 ' of 5 f LJ if-' ' . i 'fs 1 i X 1 f -P-,'L-1-r 'ff . a E' " 'f X ,rv Mirza, O- -1- CUSTOMERS OVER THE WORLD A FAST CONVENIENT ' BANKING SERVICE FOR THE ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE, MARINE CORPS AND COAST GUARD I tr fifiigez A 1 . I A A f f A X THE FORT SILI. NATIONAL BANK OF FORT SILI., OKLAHOMA C ongratulatzons, Class of ? . AI -- T967 I III iiiiuarauwl I menl I0 .be 1 ' E cerI'IY New grImb'n25-S 'Ist I Q- -1 Iactured DY me to the Ninas P, -1 mangypen crattsmftfy You, comvme H. 1, - 4 TI' 21, '3 glen ardGo'?I55qIInI:ondiIiofT2xiuaIrIce 'Q -1 ' ac tpu S' 'E tees bi "I 'IIIUII Ie'm""' if :a or fwv-Crm is . -I I S I. ': 'E 'a'g"" ' I 'R IV I'i'I'ii'IIIIII' -1' If .T I I II I I In I U' -' XI I I Iris, 'FI'F'NI'FI Iu - C. tIIuI'I 4,,4:"'? E. I if I I :E E- I 'E , , It E - W r - Q a dt 9 sal ' 1' I' vII1II 1.1. -"Im ' IIIXX 73.w',' ,le'i, . . ff' MEN IN THE NAVY necocmzs , if me rmssr umronm sinnrs s. rnousfns .ii- -..-1--1. This certificate on every Creighton ' Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees fi' your complete satisfaction. Available I 1-. throughout the world at Navy Exchanges A . and Uniform dealers. .-: Uniform Shirts 8. Trousers 2 CHEIGHTUN ' "f' 'fff T 1 P I -t.f1f ----s I -ni- r,t' Q of tsss, so I CIIEIGHTON SHIRT CO., INC., REIDSVILLE, NO. CAROLINA I ,' s ag Compliments of I . O i 4 . 'lb i s 9 Tl-IE MINER AND ALEXANDER xii I LUMBER COMPANY S. S. PIERCE 'Tha Best Food' IW dw WMM I5O Howard Streei' Ouev the IfV0fI.Mf" I New London, Conn. Telephone 442-0426 'nee l33l Bosfon, Mass. I I s Telephone: UL 5-6074 Compliments of J. B. l'0SS, Ine- - Marine Repairs - I 3435 Mangrove Avenue L... .. Norfolk, Virginia l...- .. ...... PROSSER INDUSTRIES, INC. Proudly Serving the U. S. Coast Guard Portable Submersible Damage Control Pumps Prosser Industries sup- plies these 5 hp units in Bronze or Aluminum IMIL-P-l7454Bl construction for I I5, 208, 220. 440 or 550 V AC and ll5 or 230 V DC power. Complete repair facili- ties together with ample stocks of replacment parts are maintained at the Anaheim, California factory. X., nv" k':Iul:' "I PROSSER INDUSTRIES, INC. 900 East Ball Rd., Anaheim, California lformerly a Division of A. O. Smith Corporationl qlll g ll, SS- , , EQ pi 32 0 dx df? "'f'I " , ' 164 D 4 t ' . , si D44 lc 0 4 I 283 Dil' Ia! 2' -2 . 1 H 2 Zh nv.: , :ICWIIQS F RRELLLI ii Incorporated ls proud to be an American Flag Line and a vital link in the defense of the nation - ..-. 1... LJ' . 9- 1" -J i T- S T I if ' A or ..--J-, cr 1 or rf: X' an - A if - -. W- S. A fd aigigisgioii ales-1-., fgl+4 S-A 4 1, 32 - ' -,.e.A,-, '- -mg S, we V' , 7"-1'-'.,T.?:, t O K, ii , yAgi"X'e. f V 'Tf:" 'Z X , 3 .1 5 1... ': . ., S sxy gv Ex' Fi. jx 1- 1 - 451-5 Does INA insure everythingiithiat floats? Not really, but INA does far more ocean marine underwriting than any other stock company and we are continually moving ahead, too. We were specialists in marine insurance way back in 1792, and we're most knowledgeable about insuring yachts today. Continuing leadership? Well, after inventing the Homeowners Package policy in 1950, we set about ap- plying the same simplified principle to pleasure craft of all descriptions. Made us more popular than ever. And, with INA, the chips are there when the chips are down. For your INA policy rests firmly on a foundation of solid dollar dependability. Call your yacht-specialist INA agent fhe's in the Yellow Pagesl, or give your broker a ring. lt's a comforting thing to do. INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA World Headquarters: Philadelphia 423 ALLIS-CHALMERS KBUDAI AND LISTER ENGINES AND GENERATOR SETS Complete Parts ' Sales ' Prompt Service Full Shop Facilities for Engine Repair and Generator Set Testing Equipped to Build Pumping Units, Generating Sets, and Switchgear to Specifications RUDOX ENGINE 8. EQUIPMENT CO. 11.1. union 6-6833 Route 3 mucus New me nr. Clrcle 5-5344 code 201 ' ' Y c666 212 Success and Smooth Sailing to the Graduating Class of US Coast Guard Academy GALBRAITH-PILOT MARINE CORP. AND MARINE ELECTRIC CORPORATION PERRY 8. STONE IEWELERS and SILVERSMITHS Social Engraving A Century of Service Since I865 296 State Street Tel: 442-5650 1 1 FIEE 8 MUNDO'S HOLLY HOUSE "Where Cadets Congregate" 92 Huntington St. GI 3-9l38 Compliments of FISHER CORPORATION I625 W. Maple Road Troy, Michigan Opposite Mohican Hotel I NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR CREDIT FUQ The House That Service Built Q. 0 cuiss or T967 A 63 We would like to thank your class tor all of the business that we received throughout the past year ' My sincere good wishes to you all in your future careers. E G Ao vga M119 "fame aug ,Killia- 26 Years on the Corner of Broad and Coleman New London, Connecticut 443-8432 424 I S LI S -I T I i I I i I I I I I I I I L .a 1 I I I I I I i I I I I I 1 I I I I Best Wishes From MONTGOMERY WARD 8. CO. 200 State Street New London, Conn. 06320 John I. McMullen Associates, Inc. Most papula watch in M of the world 341 of the world is underwater. In that world, skindivers have made the selfvwinding Zodiac Sea Wolf their undisputed first choice. Big, luminous, easy-td read dial. Tested and guaranteed for waterproofing' and accuracy 660 feet underwater. Sweep second hand and movable bezel to tell your time under at a glance. Unbreakable lifetime mainspring and balance staff. There'sano better watch, no better value for active sportsmen. Naval Architects Marine Engineers Consultants Men's or ladies'g black or white dialg Model 1750 W, 5110. New York San Francisco WATCH COMPANY 1212 Avenue of the Arnerias, N.Y., N.V. 10036 Hamburg U Germany , A SPECIAL SALUTE TO THE CORPS OF CADETS X I United Fruit Company PRUDENTIAL CENTER, BOSTON, MASS. 02199 67 years of dependable Steamship service COLOMBIA ' COSTA RICA ' GUATEMALA ' HONDURAS ' BRITISH HONDURAS JAMAICA ' NICARAGUA ' PANAMA - PANAMA CANAL ZONE U.S. COAST GUARD 425 Ford Motor Company has a better idea... a cool idea...Cougar. Our new Mercury Cougar is one ofa kind, Cougar's elegant looks, superb handling, and luxurious personal appointments are equalled only by European cars costing thousands more. From its retracting head- light covers up front, to its sequential turn signals in back, Cougar is dozens of Ford Motor Company's better ideas in one. Cougar's got the feel, the flavor, ofthe true personal Q-ar. And that didn't just happen. After all, Ford pioneered the personal eq, with Thun derbird,back in 1954. Then in '64, we introduced Mustang, and it's still breaking sales records.Who else in the industry has this kind of personal girexperience? No one! That's for '67. There's an all new 4 door Thunder- bird and a new Mercury Brougham, a more luxurious Ford l.TD,an even more exciting Mustang.A"breathable"vinyl interior fabric, standard Ford Motor Company Lifeguard Design Safety Fea- tures, and on, and on,and on. lf there's a better idea to be had, Ford why Cougar could only have come from ' Motor Company will bring it to you- Ford Motor Company tomorrow, as well as today! See your Ford Cougar is only one of Ford's better ideas or Lincoln-Mercury dealer, soon. ...has a better idea Taiwan - Korea - Viet Nam - Thailand Route of the Bears . . to the Orient! Japan - Hong Kong - Philippines - Okinawa fl 9159 the P30150 Containers - General Cargo - Deep Tanks Refrigeration - Passengers 'W Qa1.l,l:f!0,.7llC'. 141 Battery Street, San Francisco 94111 111- , A A,A,- --AA ,,.,.-. . . , ,,,,, ,, H Offices and Agents Throughout the Orient . g 20l-746-4224 Every Room with Air Conditioner Telephones, Free Television, Tile Both ond Shower, Compliments ot 1 Restouront on Premises, Heoted Swim Pool 1 MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO- Antenno Coupling Systems NEW LONDON MOTEL Custom Engineered Test Equipment us. ieoure 1 2. 95 New London Conn. 89 Wolmn Street Telephone 442-9441 Montclair, New Jersey To Graduates of the Coast Guard Academy . . THE 51444494 1 'N ew ATcHisoN,t KANSAS 1 Otters the tinest tailored banking services 2' available to Academy Graduates ' Automatic Savings Plan ' ' ' Bank-by-mail convenience , ' Checking Accounts ' Personal loans lincluding automobile loansi ' Savings Accounts . For more details about our services, write us- c cfo Military Department g P. O. Box 438 EXCHANGE NATIONAL ' - MEMBER F.o.i.c. BANK of Atchmon u. s. oeposnorzv 427 Available Everywhere in the United Sta-tes and throughout the World S d for list of Agents International Distribution could only be built on a line of Marine Paints that afford the shipowner the maximum in protection, durability and economy. lt's a safe habit to specify International. International Paint Bnmpang. Inc. 2I West Street, New York o S. Linden Ave. S. San Francisco 3915 'Louisa St., New Orleans A WORLD-WIDE PAINT ORGANIZATION Congratulations to the Graduating Class of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy! MARINE SAFETY EQUIPMENT CORPORATION Ft. of Paynter's Road Farmingdale, New Jersey 07727 Air ll R 4, I d L-A-If ,, -rf .- es ye Condllloned Guest Rooms Grill Room ' T- 'i sr- ,fl AH W-+h Coffee Shop Qomplegye ,Cocktail ! ' Q Sprinkler lllll- is I fllll .. ........ ,.... 2 .1 .......... L.. . . LARGE ROOMS FOR CADET FAMILIES PHONE 443-537l FOR RESERVATIONS NEW LONDON'S FRIENDLY HOTEL Free Parking A t In addition, should you wish money tor ik the purchase of an automobile, there is t no' encumbrance involved! You retain T ik title - even take car overseas if you wish! 'A' For all underclassmenz Free bank- 'k by-mail checking account service while -Av at the Academy and for a full year ek after graduation! L s A A A . . artlreastern I M i nal bank " dl 0 ff lk For more information, write io: lk Saron S. Warman A NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL BANK 8 TRUST CO. NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL Scranton, Pa., l850l Banking for the Military Since I94Ol MEMBER raic 428 Compliments of J. DAREN 8 SONS, INC. Go in Comfort the "All-Weather" Woy Seots by 4 AIRPORT Reservotion iimousmr WHOLESALE GROCERS THAMES Bemeen U.S.C.G. Academy and Five Airports J. F. K d Norwich! Conn, TRANSPORTATION rr GJZTEJ Code 203 Bradley Field TlUmbU:I Newur Norwich, Conn. FOR THAT CRfSP, CLEAN, NEAT LOOK A Well-Deserved Solute C O ST' ' ' to the inene ' C O L LA R S - UNITED STATES COAST GUARDT 13.21.'i..,'r.l:1,"':n.P'Z:n:1f.,'I,T4 T : . . .best of all,- laundry expense cool-WELD COMPANY 1i,.iiT"1'J2Zt"'.tA2"'3.,,E3"Zf,,t'J: Cloth, paper tiller. Wear them until soiled-then throw them awayp they're disposable. .1460 ask ab-out famous Lion of Troy Neckband Shirts. At uniform shops and ship's service stores. If they can't supply you, write direct to our mail order department 5-36 50 Ave. -:- Long lslond City, N.Y. lll0l I GIBSQN LEE, INC. -is i3i'iE?'ZlT " .""22T5tr3B'2'E, 3155. "' ""'l I ,msg T0 TH E .119 -,r 1 GRADUATING CLASS ry find American President Lines ' fr ln the ears ahead ou will ol o, y y X 2 5 , I . C S , I I in the lanes of ocean commerce. N -its vessels and its men-dedl cated to the same cause as your own. the preservation of the highest standards of navigation and vessel operation . . . the maintenance of America s skill and integrity CONGRATULATIONS.. .CONTINUED SUCCESS! AMERicAN PRESIDENT Lines To the Omit, Poundlhe IAIorId ' 429 y MAGNIFICENT VIEW OF l.0NG ISLAND SOUND AND NIANTIC RIVER E X - -f "A HOME AWAY In FROM HOME" O E E , , or ,, OVERNIGHT WEEKLY 5 ' BY THE SEASON SPECIAL OFF SEASON RATES E T.V. nne OYITIBI1 00' TOD. I-Teixilgoletlylrsxe QUARTERS 1 Em "4 CONN- TNPKE- INDIVIDUAL COTTAGES 1 A - V Wim KITCHENETTES Private Call 442-1047 Swimming Pool Large, Safe Playground For NIANTIC RIVER FISHING Children Away From Traffic BOATING 334 ROPE FERRY ROAD WATERFORD DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS SNOW-NABSTEDT Transmission Engineers lfor over hull 0 cenluryl NORTH HAVEN, CONN. I Compliments of A Friend T. I - - ' T, , , ,l f f - T 'fi ,i,l.'1' 1, 1 If 1 it ' To the Class of 1967 Owners and personnel of the largest privately operated tanker fleet flying the U. S. flag welcome you to the high seas and com- mend you for your skills and devotion to duty. Humble Oil 8. Refining Company Marine Department 430 T BY 'THE' TRALISPORTABLE SPACE COMMUNICATIONS N I I I -S 'I I I I I I I R W i i Zsggximmx 'T I Q Y . J - ts ,iff g . xghmb l F I ' 'TXT T' I ' "" ' L' " fifiirag Col-QSSRZEACI-I. CNE ITT COMPANY, PEDERAL El-Ecmlc '- Elini' we TION, OPERATESQJIAINTAINS AND suPpLIes ,a -I 5. DEW UNE, DEW EAST, QEVUDROQ AND 5 AQ-3m ' W ,,, OPERATE5 THE enourxio SUPPORT EQUIPMENT j3fg FORWIEE vvrasifmi -r-EST IQA,tE,E,,, LI, 525535 PRIME co RAC ' I ifyjifsii Musa. MT TOR FOR 'NME f I - , f ' 'L fi" I FAST on oua FEET QUICKLY INSTALLED 1 A n o - -V--' 'CT P- ,- N AMD RELIABLE PoRTAIaI.E commumicmiow ,A -gr Q5- LINK is Paovioeo ev we eA1TEi2v-OPERATED Lf, ,J 5.1 , .jg 5, 4.515-1 MIQQQWALJE TERMINAL OF ITT FEDERAL ' 47. -I-j'i.' ,Va-..-. LABORATORIES. COMPLETE Tr2ALIerv1ITrERf , , ' 'ggi ,AVT.v ,ly 2 Recaiven WEIGHS ONLY 33 Ifoomoe, - X FET., , 'fff' fi? 4' T n- -' I ' V11 I T If ' :gf kgs .- gx Q me well I Iitiiiesfi A f ""' QI 'V - '.Y'f If' SHARP EYES. ITTILJDUSTRIAL 'V QL, LAEORATUQIES DEVELOPED STAR . yffIf.'Ip'jv I :TRACKER 'roses Pon smog NAUl6ATION,,, Min? ,pf I, me PI-IOTOGRAPHEDU CLOUD covea WITH I. ,Imax Il. III INFRARED RADIOMETER3 ON BOARD ,I g Diva. il ', I' THE Nirvieue SATELLITE5, ,I W ' U... :L h lk gi' If: rf' 'iw ' I " 'Trgf:'-'xiseiiff lg' Z L - - .I . Ezlgavlhi Y , E 'Sie 1 ,S X W L II M ,L agw ng - my l shell I Q XTX ' "QF-as X X K I, - .xvnv I 5 S T-: f f,,,' ,gm jg- 'I xi 1., - , W? -' XWPZIPP- QUICK REFLEXES ITT 6II.FIL.LAN DEVELOPED I 'me ANKSPS4-8 3-oImmsIoNAL sHIPB0AraD W2 . I.,,. - 'F 'Q RA --cUI2REMTz.Y SUPPLIES 952, OFALL A fk J . U.S. MILITARV GCA RADAR. FAR"5lGH'l'ED- THE LJVE GEMINI 7 RECOUERN! TELECAST5 WERE MADE POSSIBLE EARTH TERMINAL pEvELoPED ey ITT FEDERQLLABOPATORIESI T E And there's more! ITT is always intraining-we've recognized the need for broad capabilities. Today we can provide everything from an expanding data services division to basic electronic components. Management in depth, techni- cal know-how, prime contractor experience-that's what it takes to step in the ring with today's de- fense problems. That's what you get from ITT. International Tele- phone and Telegraph Corporation, New York, N.Y. THESE 15 ITT COMPANIES ARE ACTIVELY SERVING U.S. DEFENSE AND SPACE PROGRAMS: FEDERAL ELECTRIC CORPORATION o ITT ARKANSAS 0 ITT CANNON ELECTRIC ITT CONTROLS AND INSTRUMENTS DIVISION 0 ITT DATA SERVICES 0 ITT ELECTRO-PHYSICS LABORATORIES INC 0 ITT ELECTRON TUBE FLLERAL LABORATORIES ITT GILFILLAN INC o ITT INDUSTRIAL LABORATORIES ITT INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS ITT JFN ING ITT EMICONDUCTORSOITTWIREANDCABLE ITTWORLDCOMMUNICATIONSINC. ITT 43I It' s here- the new Jet-powered Mayflower ,41ffZQ1.:4'Q I ........l Compliments ot THRIFT COURT MOTEL Exit 75, Connecticut Tpke. East Lyme, Conn. 06333 rel: 739-549I icode 2033 BEST WISHES AND CONGRATULATIONS to the United States Coast Guard Academy CLASS OF '67 FOR REMOTE CONTROL OF VALVES Congratulations Specify Stow to The aboard , FLEXIBLE . Class of I967 ship and SHAFTING ashore ' REACH RODS C. LLOYD JOHNSON CO., INC . GEARED JOINTS Sales Representatives Write for design manual 618 265 Great Neck Road STOW MANUFACTURING C00 Great Neck, New York II02I Binghamton, New York I I I Marine Hardware We salute the Class of T967 AIRPORTS , FIXED LIGHTS CABIN WINDOWS - BELLS FERRY TAVERN ALUMINUM HATCHES Exit 70 - East or West Custom Quality on Connecticut turnpike q Old Lyme, Conn. 0637I IW"'e for Colologl Tel: 434-7863 IArea Code: 203I I THE ROSTAND MFG' CO' MILFORD, CONNECTICUT .. ..... ......l 432 ff ' 1 Ju rp 'ir' 3' 1 I ..! if iiigif? 5 t ,yawn i X'-. 1 ., I l - , Lllnlted Vtlal' l"eqUll"9l11el1tS Military analysts generally agree A that the followin ca abilities r -and how Grumman hel s meet t m 9 P l p he ' are among the effective deterrents X a ' . f X 414 ,'.'- fr ' in war. ln each of these ' r tlt . . . . T, y i araaa Grrrrrrrrrarr arrarafr are arrrrar f 3 T now on active duty in Vietnam . Q. Il. Ja.. , gk Cggtiizalkweather or scheduled to become operational r -,r N , L, -Us r a' inthefuture.Atotalof7Grumman L -'C"" 3 ru . t - - - . . . . . i ,E I L .gt , ' A 5A 'NTRUDERTSGD-Slflve ffldfflf, aircraft are fulfilling limited war S ,QQ 4 ,U if T 3.35 it Pi -, r 2232223 TJ':gv?3g'?hag'm?dder duties in Vietnam: A-6A Intruder, 1 X 5 . if, ,. , A xx Q . 45.15 , Q 2 'N -N , T, S-rl 3 .L with round-the-Clock an- E-2A Hawkeye, OV-1 Mohawk, l "ll ii W' tl - r' -- s-2FT it TFT d 5 .J ,, g- -yr' . r weather real-time interdiction 'ac er- la err 3 fir I , it KW capabilities for close support E-1 B Tracer, HU-16 Albatross. i . ra , r, - 1 - - S2 an t t it lr, me and strike operations. lasik ' 7 ii Communications, ,, mgfwggr ,W im, A command, and control 'fag ' . l rq l ' . E-2A HAWKEYE-mis -- ,M ,, 3. .aww tt X ala ,A , early warning and strike ' fx ,af 'ft lr ' it it it control aircraft, one of - ga7E5 ' 3 J.. qggaittjj the most sophisticated 'T ' wiv." . ' fs-L, yolk! 'T' , ' ' ' 1' i X J X ffhrulhkg avionics interfaces V 5 , . operating in Vietnam, isa ' pri as y ' flying SAGE system. ff ,ff iiiii 1 r'i T 'iiift" 2 -K 5511 rairt t 'Q Q, Electronic countermeasures W may 1.1 wf Qi' ww-4 Xtgttxtf . r - at EA-6-designed to .- x. ra, 195 X X l' t A a wiv w K " - L m,,,,R1rtm,a3- 4 y ,y rl measure enemy electronic V " N . 't 'w ,..r.:.-it 'N' ' Q a V capability and deny him 3 ggi.. , M.. its effective use, the EA-6 4, - will support strike aircraft " and ground troops. it ,., ii Reconnaissance and n Q surveillance intelligence it -va.. Q 25 ,M . - , : ,I fu' h OV-1 MOHAWK- Nm' fe.. 'U' A IR, 1 2 .I K 1' 2 f . Kan. gt , .vt X r eyeball recorinais- S ,rrp x 3 at ' rr M sance make the f' lf?" .ffL5lill?'liif lift' ,, -' Mohawk a resource- 2 , ' " I ful tool for battle it ' commanders in Vietnam Fl i l aaaaaaa M, tttt, fir: "ff r- rr 'ff' . P 2 T V .N i Air Supenorrty ' 4 av i AP lt-. '14 ., , i',' ' K . . TH -fg,g,jtx tag tl vt, 5, ay F-111-will combine short- r r or , f 333, 1 ag, field capability with super- " itrt it, ij, .gb sonic strike at treetop , H .. .g gm , netgm or Mach 2.5 dash my rr W, at 60,000 ft. altitude. """"' " """"' """" A " ""' W 'WW '4"'l" 5 A"" A 44'A :',a 5' "1, '-"', 5 'rr' 'f" I 'f ff .," it '-rvi'- V " jf. V. 2 r' " - r' r ' 2 GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION, Befhpage, New York 433 Index to Advertisers American Linen Supply, Co., Inc. American President Lines American Society of Naval Engineers, Inc. Archer, William S. Inc. Automatic Power Inc. Bailey 8. Staub, Inc. I Balfour, L.G. Company Barry's Cleaners and Launderers Beacon Falls Rubber Footwear Brock-Hall Dairy Butler Chevrolet Campus Pizza House , Camp View Farm Motor Court Canal Marine Repairs Inc. Carbone Corporation Carol Studios, Inc. Chubb 8 Son Inc. r Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ot New London, Inc. Connecticut Bank and Trust Company Cool-Weld Co. Inc. I C! P Corporation Creighton Shirt Co., I Inc. ' Crocker House V Cross, J. B., Inc. Daren, J. 8. Sons Inc. Edison Industries, Thomas A. Primary Battery Division Edo Commercial Exchange National Bank Fairey Canada Limited Farrell Lines, Inc. Ferry Tavern Fisher Corporation Fisher Florist Ford Motor Company Fort Sill National Bank Galbraith-Pilot Marine Gardner Storage Co. General Dynamics Electric Boat Division Gibbs 8 Cox, Inc. Gibson Lee, Inc. Gimbel Machine Works, Inc. Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corporation Hanna Mining Company Henry, J. I., Co. Holly House I Hose-McCann Telephone Co., Inc. Humble Oil 8. Refining Co. INA Insurance Company ot North America lnterlakel Steamship Co. International Paint Company, Inc. International Telegraph 8. Telephone Corporation Isthmian Lines Johnson, C. Lloyd Co., Inc. Kaplan Travel Bureau Katlz's, Inc. Lighthouse Inn Lombardi Poultry Farm Lunt Moss Company I Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc. M 8 E Marine Supply Co. Malloves Mariani, Paul- Cadet Tailor Shop Marine Electric Corporation Marine Safety Equipment Corp. McClelland Engineers, Inc. McMullen, John J., Associates Miner 8 Alexander Lumber Co. Monitor Electronics Co. Montgomery Ward 8 Co. Morse Controls Inc. Munkenbeck, Geo. J., Realtor Nlavy Mutual Aid Association Nlew England Cigar 8 Tobacco, Inc. New London Freight lines Inc. New London Motel Newport News Shipbuilding 8 Dry Dock Company Normandy Electric Wire Corp. Northeastern National Bank Overbeke-Kain Company y Pacific Ear East Line, Inc. Perry 8 Stone Pierce, S.S., Co. Pilgrim Airlines Prosser Industries, Inc. Puerto Rico Drydock and Marine Terminals Inc. Reed's Sons, Jacob Regal Shoe Shops I Division of Wohl Shoe Company Richmond Storage Warehouse 8 Van Co. I Rostand Mfg. Co. Rudox Engine 8 Equipment Co. TIDE RIPS T967 Savings Bank of New london Sea light Engineering Co. Seamen's Bank for Savings Sears Roebuck and Co. Seaward Construction Company Sharp, George G., Inc. Sheraton-Groton Motor Inn Smith, SK., Company Snow-Nabstedt Sperry Gyroscope Starr Bros. Photo Center States Marine lines Steinman Bros., Inc. Stow Manufacturing Co. 'aylor Publishing Company Thames Moving 8 Storage Co. 'homes Valley Transportation 'hrift Motor Court Transistor Specialties, Inc. -nited Electric Supply Co., Inc. .nited Fruit Company -nited Services Life Insurance Company -lnited States Automobile Association -.S. Coast Guard Alumni Association -nited States lines Company -nited States Naval Institute Vanguard Military Equipment,Corporation Vogel, S., Sons Volvo City V , Whaling City Dredge 8. Dock Corp Zippo Manufacturing Co., I Zodiac Watch Co. 435 Those Who Hove WRIGHT, R. C. ARENA, I. C. CALVERT, R. A. CARMICHAEL, R. S. CLARE, J. D. COSTNER, J. F. DJBANE, N. V. FINLAN, T. G. GOEPFERT, E. R. HALBERSTADT, P. I. KING, I. D. McDERMOTT, I. A. O-SON, W. H. WILLIAMSON, I. E. ZALESKI, K. G. BALSON, T. M. DAYTON, R. O. HALL, D. E., II HASSETT, I. E. HOLTZMAN, N. B. STEPHENSON, G. E. WILSON, J. T. PATTON, A. I. PHIFER, W. H. HODSON, R. D. O-IVERI, A. I. K DMAN, T. W. KOTIK, E. WORNER, M. I. BJDAK, S. R. ARONSON, M. P. BRANDMEYER, R. K. HIGGINS, G. L. ELLIS, J. W. GAWTHROP, J. A. BRADFORD, L. E. HARPER, R. I. PAINE, J. S. HARRIS, I. H. O'HARE, E. N. HENDRICK, T. W. CREMER, L. E. CROOK, G. W. MocCARTHY, P. N. BAGLER, R. B. DIETRICH, I. I. DIPASOUA, J. M. HART, M. I. LACEY, L. R. HOSBACH, G. A. KIMMARTIN, M. A. ADAMS, H. G. BOYETT, C. S. GILL, J. B. NALEPA, D. B. SPROW, T. R. MONTREAL, L. M. FRAZEE, J. R. SHIREY, L. D. NIXONI, M. A. BILLUPS, J. O. FREDRIKSEN, D. M KANEWSKE, R. H. OUOLKE, C. W. KERR, H. R. HALL, E. S. BLANEY, T. A. CROWE, E. W. MILLER, W. L. MARTIN, I. H. BUTLER, R. P. HALL, G. E. PEARCE, R. J. CASTAGNARO, W. I. ROBERTS, R. G. STEPHEN, J. R. ESHELMAN, D. VIRKUS, W. A. WOOD, T. J. COLE, O. B. DANALD, D. A. LONGACRE, B. PASKEWICH, I. PETERSON, A. REAPP, M. E. TENNIS, P. M. WELLS, C. E. MURRAY F P O. B. T. H. WILCOX, R. C. 1 ' BARRETT, K. KASEBURG, E. VIRKUS, W. A. A. DEROSIER, J. M. BAHRT, I. D. ESHELMAN, D. O. DOUGHERTY, R. G. Jr. Gone Before 437 COMPAGNONE, D. CUNIMINGS, R. G. EIIxLEY, S. W. SOJLE, J. G. SWILLING, W. R. FR CK, J. S. K RSCH, E. P. PEKENIA, J. A. FNTON, J. R. Ir. K MBALL, R. C. SCHERER, R. D. VODARSKI, W. D. HAUEISEN, D. C. KILMER, L. S. KNISELY, T. P. STREETER, R. B. VAN BUSKIRK, K. WISE, A. R. KEOHANE, M. K. KNIGHT, L. C., Ir. C-OW, I. C. Z CK, W. H. G BSON, P. E. ADAMS, W. E., Ir S-ADEK, D. I. THUMA, R. L. KOZMA, W. R. CURRAN, I. F. HIBBS, T. S. KELEHER, R. E. PARMITER, B. R. Dreomboot ond Destruction '11 1 ,K X all 'u 5 1 .a Af '.A H - Ax.. A-5 'Fi "C -gg- 'E' , x -Y 37 L 1 A ' ,...?5 ., 2' f' " i4f5'x..,g::f- VVQA, I img? ,- N ' ff' fx ,gf , , mg ,X K - ,mu-A -1.-ff 4. .Q int ' .L E V,,. J ,, 1' N.,..'.Y .W 3-"1" " -'N' QKJJ., Q N --1 "' .,:r'i - ,Mani "' L' , X 'FQ 1 , '-" ,, Vw... .mu .- TL' 439 COLOPHON TIDE RIPS T967 has been produced by Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas, utilizing the offset lithographic process. 6 The cover has been produced by the S. K. Smith Company, Chicago, Illinois. The design is Metalayed and Embossed on black Fabricoid material incorporating .160 weight binders board. The grain is Pin Morrocco. The paper used throughout the book is l00Ili Warren's Cameo Brilliant Dull. The endsheets have been printed on smooth finished Vellum Bristol stock and blind-embossed. Times Roman type has been used on pages one through thirty-two, and Futura Book Condensed has been used on pages thirty-three through four hundred forty. , Color photographs are reproductions of Eastman Kodak Ecktachrome transparencies and have been color-corrected where necessary. The six section dividers are tipped in and the signal flags on them spell the title of the section. TIDE RIPS T967 has been produced in an edition of T600 copies. 440 i i Q ' - A f' I Q f A ' 3 2 Q v X l G 1 5 i ! 4


Suggestions in the United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) collection:

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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